Education : NPR
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with interim superintendent Keith McGee about the process of starting the school year with in-person teaching in Arkansas' North Little Rock School District.
With so many plans for reopening schools, NPR wants to hear what plans have been proposed where you live and how they're affecting your daily life.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Friday that infection rates were low enough that local districts could opt to bring kids back into classrooms if they wanted. Many teachers oppose the decision.
Two-thirds of U.S. educators prefer to teach remotely this fall, according to an NPR/Ipsos poll of teachers. Many Texas teachers are on edge, and some say they may quit if their schools reopen.
Some schools in the South and the Midwest have reopened this week. NPR looks at what being back in school has been like in Georgia and Indiana.
Online instruction is hard, right? Well there's a teacher—a chef, actually—who appears to have cracked the code. She says her cooking classes for kids work better now than when they were in person.
A look at testing, the role of student social behavior and the impact of domestic travel restrictions/quarantine requirements.
Many colleges are doing remote learning, and much of a college's budget depends on income from students being on campus. Colleges must change how they work, and some may even close.
Some schools in Georgia opened this week for in person instruction. Pictures showing students shoulder-to-shoulder in hallways and several positive coronavirus tests all suggest a difficult Fall.
Some schools are choosing to be remote-only this fall, while others have already reopened. NPR looks at the science and education issues facing families, states and educators as classes resume.
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