While the bill has much to praise, it leaves significant room for improvement. Here are some of the key reforms — and shortcomings — of the bill.
The educational achievement of white youngsters is nothing to write home about, but that achieved by blacks is nothing less than disgraceful.
A few hundred of Vermont’s top education leaders met at Norwich University on Monday to discuss the direction of education amid a looming 9.4 cents property tax hike if the state maintains the status quo.
After nine overhauls of our public education system in less than 30 years, the U.S. has fallen in world standings for education, to 39th in math and 24th in reading. We are officially behind Estonia. The schools aren’t getting the job done.
A 2017 survey by the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation revealed some disturbing facts about what millennials think of communism and socialism.
The Bennington School District board was faced with a case of severe sticker-shock on Monday, as their first draft budget showed a large projected tax rate increase despite a more modest increase in spending.
With Vermont set to pay $31 million in incentives for districts that agreed to merge under the state’s education consolidation law, critics of Act 46 say the payouts are unfair and hurt poor rural areas.
The bold, new education and workforce development program has a goal of arming 70 percent of Vermont’s population with either trade or higher education credentials by the year 2025.
On Dec. 18 Gov. Phil Scott will convene an education summit to address “the crisis of affordability and how it impacts the opportunities we are able to provide our children.”