The construction of Columbia’s new elementary school could cause the redistricting of five other elementary schools, officials said Thursday.
Marion Dickerson, a grandparent and signature collector, will speak to the high school site evaluation committee at its meeting at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Innovations in architecture, technology and teaching methods have led to unique environments in high schools throughout the country, but the focus continues to be on student learning.
At “The Issues Facing Aging America,” the first of four Speak Your Mind forums to be held at Hickman High School this year, students learned and asked questions about retirement, age discrimination and health care.
Only one person showed up to the morning meeting.
Sixth Ward City Councilwoman Barbara Hoppe said she is worried that new engineering estimates won’t include costs to the city.
Missouri's fourth and eighth grade students now score at the national average in math and continue to score at the national average in reading.
COLUMBIA - A sixth site offered late will be considered for Columbia’s next public high school. Estimated infrastructure costs will be presented at the next meeting of a committee charged with recommending a site.
Tom Bass says building two streets on the potential high school site would cost ‘a couple million dollars.’
Nancy Harter used an interactive e-mail newsletter called Columbia Citizens to encourage others to get involved in deciding where the city’s next public high school should be.
The Missourian has made coverage of Columbia's new high school site a priority.
The citizens committee charged with recommending a site for Columbia’s next public high school will now have two and possibly three meetings, according to an e-mail sent Thursday by committee facilitator Jim Ritter to the group’s 20 other members.
Columbia residents who live near the proposed high school sites add their opinions into the mix.
Two Columbia high schools revise their rules for dealing with mobile phone used in schools
A cloud of public attention has followed the Columbia School Board since it announced its decision to locate a third public high school south and east of the city. Now a committee of citizens will meet with the board and make its own recommendations on five different potential sites.
One of the six properties under consideration for the new high school is no longer in the running as of Tuesday after the property’s co-owner expressed no intention of selling the land, Columbia Public Schools Superintendent Phyllis Chase said.
Residents will not be able to comment at the committee meeting.