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“John Huppenthal still has First Amendment rights.”
It’s no wonder that public education in Arizona is in a downward spiral.
Starbucks is rolling out a program that would allow its workers to earn an online college degree at Arizona State University at a steeply discounted rate.
The rise of higher education in Mesa got a boost of recognition in May when the Alliance for Innovation presented the city with its J. Robert Havlick Award for Innovation in Local Government.
Thousands of students picked up their diplomas this week from Mesa Public Schools’ collection of high schools, but just two left after earning one of Arizona’s most renowned scholarships.
The next step in Rocky Rojas’ life is a fantasy, an apparition of an ideal scenario about to come to fruition due to an amalgamation of intelligence, community involvement, hard work, a little good fortune and heaping spoonfuls of aspiration.
Are John Huppenthal’s days as Superintendent of Public Instruction numbered? Is he politically DOA?
A judge has given Gov. Jan Brewer the go-ahead to try to block policies that allow “dreamers” to pay lower tuition at community colleges.
An assistant attorney general told a judge Friday that Gov. Jan Brewer is entitled to go to court to enforce pretty much any state law she wants, even those that don't involve state government.
The unionization of college “student athletes” is an excellent idea for both labor and management. Please consider these prospects for a CBA (collective bargaining agreement). The university (management) will agree to extend to selected “student athletes” a full tuition, four-year scholarship, room and board, medical insurance, even a modest stipend to cover expenses.
Up to 120,000 more youngsters living in low-income neighborhoods could soon qualify for taxpayer funded tuition to private and parochial schools.
BALTIMORE — The odds have long been stacked against students like those in Edward Ennels' remedial math classes at Baltimore City Community College.
CRAFTSBURY, Vt. — Many students spend years after college working off tens of thousands of dollars in school debt. But at seven "Work Colleges" around the country, students are required to work on campus as part of their studies — doing everything from landscaping, growing and cooking food to public relations and feeding farm animals — to pay off at least some of their tuition before they graduate.
In this Oct. 16, 2013 photo released by Sterling College, student Weylin Garnett, left, of Corinth, N.Y., and college President Matthew Derr install a new sign on the Logging Shop during the Fall 2013 All-College Work Day at the college in Craftsbury, Vt. At Sterling and six other schools across the country are required to work as part of their education, which gives them a discount on their tuition, and some leave school debt-free. (AP Photo/Sterling College, Christian Feuerstein)
In this Oct. 16, 2013 photo released by Sterling College, student Ezra Fradkin, of Amherst, Mass., works picking leeks at the Sterling College lower garden during the Fall 2013 All-College Work Day in Craftsbury, Vt. At Sterling and six other schools across the country are required to work as part of their education, which gives them a discount on their tuition, and some leave school debt-free. (AP Photo/Sterling College, Christian Feuerstein)
In this September 2013 photo released by Sterling College, student Melissa Eckstrom, of Philadelphia, turns earth for better planting on the Sterling College farm in Craftsbury, Vt. At Sterling and six other schools across the country are required to work as part of their education, which gives them a discount on their tuition, and some leave school debt-free. (AP Photo/Sterling College, Christian Feuerstein)
Plans to create a veterinary school at the University of Arizona have hit a roadblock as state lawmakers approved just enough money to tease the idea but not enough to actually make it happen.
You’ve heard the saying, “Vote early and vote often.” That might be an old joke, but there’s a similar saying you should take very seriously — “Save early and save often.” Unfortunately, it’s a phrase not everyone knows or puts into practice.
The folks in Gilbert deserve a school board as good as the schools.
Left-wing politicians loudly proclaim their concern for the poor and minorities. But is it a fraud?
A decision by the state's highest court and an obscure amendment to an education bill intensified a debate in the Arizona Legislature this week over a program that gives students taxpayer money to attend private schools.
The attorney for the state's largest community college system says Gov. Jan Brewer has no right to tell them how much it can charge “dreamers” to attend school there.
Arizona is broken! No "ifs," "ands" or "buts", the state the once reigned supreme in growth, jobs, education, public pensions and public safety is now best known for being the source for national humor and taking the heat off of Mississippi as being the armpit of ignorance in America.
Arizona State University will not seek a tuition increase for in-state residents for the 2014-2015 school year.
Bright Beginnings Charter School Offers Accelerated Curriculum for Student Success