Several parents in a Houston school district have called for disciplinary action after a top administrator held a school assembly in which she allegedly told the students they dress like “hoes.”
A federal appeals court asked lawyers for the University of Texas on Wednesday to explain how they would decide when affirmative action for minority students is no longer necessary as it considered a lawsuit seeking to eliminate the school’s current policy.
What’s the more difficult task for the new College Football Playoff Selection Committee – figuring out which schools deserve the third and fourth slots in the four-team field, or managing the politics of power conferences that want their “fair” share of the revenues and spotlight?
A Texas Christian University assistant professor of religion is taking criticism after sending out an email to students “of color.”
In their continuous efforts to provide students with educational tools and principles ensuring their success as productive global citizens, the Houston Independent School District has announced two new magnet schools.
The Texas Legislature opened in January with students, parents, teachers and school administrators across the state clamoring that making youngsters pass a nation-leading 15 state-mandated standardized tests to graduate high school was far too many.
Texas schools could train teachers as armed marshals to exchange gunfire with potential attackers under a bill approved by state lawmakers and sent to Gov. Rick Perry on Wednesday, while a key lawmaker said attempts to allow concealed handgun license holders to carry their weapons into college classrooms is likely dead.
A first-grade teacher claims she didn’t fondle a female student because she says she is racist.
A parent of a Stevens High School student – who asked not to be identified — told WOAI San Antonio that her daughter was in line to pay for lunch when she found she only had $1.05 instead of the full $1.75 required to eat the tray of food.
Civil rights advocates say harsh disciplinary practices at many Mississippi schools lead to children being expelled and even incarcerated for minor infractions, policies that disproportionally affect minorities.
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