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The fast pace is not only a testament to the highly contagious nature of COVID-19, but also how federal and state officials struggled to stay ahead of -- let alone...
College students who were sent home because of the coronavirus took advantage of their last days on campus to forge a few more memories of their time in school.
The department has been working with several education stakeholders for the last few weeks to develop the set of guidelines around remote learning, which so far has been widely supported.
In the rush to move classes online, there are some concerns that students who need special accommodations might be left out.
School districts in Massachusetts have new marching orders from the state: they will have to start educating students with disabilities remotely as soon as possible.
Massachusetts community colleges are scrambling to follow better-endowed private colleges and universities as they move to remote teaching.
All schools and non-emergency child care centers in Massachusetts will remain closed through the end of April, reopening "no sooner than May 4," Gov. Charlie Baker announced today.
For the next three years, students applying to the school will have the option of whether to submit test cores.
Without school in session, adjustment counselors and other mental health staff are having to find new ways to serve their students remotely.
In a letter, Larry Bacow said he and his wife Adele started experiencing symptoms on Sunday, which included coughs, fevers and muscle aches.
The transition to online for some students and faculty has had challenges and some silver linings.
Tony Monaco suggests residence halls can be used for medical personnel and people who are in self-quarantine.
These students, of course, are apt to take the medical crisis especially seriously. Still, it was painful to cancel an event that serve as a cathartic release after the slow...
As this week comes to a close, the district will have given out 43,000 paper packets and is working to distribute up to 20,000 Chromebooks.
UMass Boston staff are expressing concern about having to show up on campus as the university system gears up to start online classes when spring break ends next week.
Most of the 291-page report is spent identifying a number of what it calls “substantial,” long-term problems with BPS, and recommending changes.
Superintendent Brenda Cassellius joins WBUR's Morning Edition to give an update on the school system's response to the coronavirus.
At the Curtis Guild School in East Boston, school leaders and teachers were busy preparing their students and themselves for the disruption.
For college students receiving financial aid, being required to leave raises worries about losing income from campus jobs.
The school informed its students Sunday night that a student living off campus tested positive for COVID-19.