After community input, the new high school construction steering committee revises conceptual plans.
The state has broadened its invitation to mathematicians to review a draft of updated K-12 math curriculum standards. The move is a response to a letter sent in May by more than 50 math professors from MU, Washington University and Missouri University of Science and Technology.
After beginning the process of applying for accreditation three years ago, the Islamic School of Columbia celebrated its accreditation by the Missouri Nonpublic School Accrediting Association on Sunday. The school is now eligible for more resources and funding.
Rock Bridge graduate Chris Gahn and Columbia Catholic School eighth-grader Billy Swift will represent Missouri at the National History Day competition.
The public is encouraged to make comments regarding the 2008-2009 budget during an upcoming meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday.
Students with the Missouri Scholars Academy retreat to campus for a learning experience incorporating academics, social interaction and goal-setting.
Kauffman Scholars is a program that pays for college for students from low-income Kansas City families. Sixty scholars from the program are visiting MU this week, learning what MU has to offer them.
Meetings will be held at 7:30 a.m. and at 6:30 p.m. in the administration building on Worley Street.
Members of prominent university mathematics departments in Missouri are calling for a change in the standards the state sets for K-12 math education.
Columbia School Board members faced two plans for the first draft of the budget for the 2008-2009 school year at their meeting Monday night.
Columbia’s focus on core classes cut out choir so concerned parents and students spoke up
The School Board will present a first draft of the 2008-09 budget. Also up for discussion is the voluntary superintendent salary cut.
The school is moving from Stephens College to a location a quarter of a mile north of the intersection of Stadium Boulevard and Interstate 70.
“We definitely have a bunch of talented kids in our class, athletically and academically,” said Alex Litofsky, one of four valedictorians. “I think we were a pretty special class.”
More than 600 students graduated on Saturday afternoon. The class received more than eight million dollars in scholarships and awards.
A total of 9 valedictorians represent the schools’ 2008 classes. We sat down with them to discuss their most memorable moments and greatest accomplishments.
A record number of students took part in the 2008 graduation ceremony at Columbia's only alternative high school.
Heinrich Leonhard dabs a brush into glaze the color of scrambled eggs and applies it gently to raised shapes on a ceramic tile. “Just a bit of yellow so it’s not all white,” the artist tells the tile’s maker, Abir Siraji, a fourth-grader at Grant Elementary School. “Sometimes limestone comes in all sorts of colors.” Abir’s tile is part of a larger project under way across the fourth grade at Grant as students learn Missouri geography, government and history.
Columbia Public School’s remaining permanent substitute positions may be cut in the next draft of the budget.
Math and literacy coaches, beginner and veteran teachers, outreach counselors, two principals and parents all offered perspectives on what they think is vital to the success of Columbia students.