Austin ISD continues Operation Reconnect efforts to welcome students back to the 2021-2022 school year by hosting 50+ enrollment clinics around Austin.
This year's summer school session is not expected to be a one-time student reboot. State and local administrators, as well as education advocates, believe regaining what the pandemic took will take much longer.
AISD is providing free meals for children and caregivers over the summer. Children do not have to be enrolled in AISD to receive meals.
In-person graduation ceremonies will be held from May 28 to June 3 at one of three Austin ISD outdoor stadiums.
Austin ISD says that this update follows months of decreasing infection rates resulting from rising vaccination rates and precautions.
Granger ISD says that this was possible due to the COVID-19 safety protocols in place as well as teachers who have gone above and beyond.
A total of $23 million will be available to eligible students this summer and fall through Texas State's Bobcat Cares program.
These one-time funds are intended to support a comprehensive learning recovery effort in Texas over the next three years.
Families of eligible children would receive $6.82 per child for each weekday — adding up to $375 for food per child over the summer months.
AISD staff, students and family members ages 16 and older can get vaccinated at a drive-through clinic on Sunday at COTA from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Austin ISD will be offering COVID-19 vaccines to its students age 16 and older this weekend.
School officials and education advocates are urging state officials to stop withholding almost $20 billion in federal COVID-19 relief from schools.
Close to all of San Marcos CISD's students returned to campus Monday.
U.S. colleges hoping for a return to normalcy next fall are weighing how far they should go in urging students to get the COVID-19 vaccine.
White House officials announced that nearly 80 percent of teachers, school staff members and child care workers have received at least a single dose of the COVID-19 vaccine.
Libby Cohen with Raise Your Hand Texas joins Rebecca Thomas to talk about the organization's push for federal COVID-19 funding to go to Texas schools.
For now, the problem with online testing appears to have been resolved, but parents and teachers say they don’t have much confidence it won’t happen again.
On Tuesday, many groups that receive “public funds” were scrambling to determine how Abbott's order will impact them, if at all.
Officials say three STAAR tests were affected by connectivity issues with the online testing platform on Tuesday. Testing will resume on Wednesday.
All students, except those with approved medical exemptions, will be expected to return for in-person learning starting April 12.