A new state civics textbook is one step closer to reaching the desks of New Hampshire students after the Senate Finance Committee approved a budget provision of $1 million last week for its creation.
“I’ve heard the word ‘diversity’ quite a few times,” began United States Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas, “and I don’t have a clue what it means. It seems to mean everything for everyone.”
Two months into his summer break last year, Matthew Brown began to worry he had an eating disorder. Brown, who was then about to enter Merrimack High School as a freshman, did not want to talk to his parents about it. But he did want answers.
Gov. Chris Sununu sent the House a budget in February that upped spending significantly over his last one, with a notable increase for Medicaid beneficiaries and other vulnerable populations that advocates say aren’t getting the services they need.
The first time Maureen Psaradelis suspected that artificial intelligence had infiltrated her high school English classroom came after an assignment about “The Great Gatsby.”
Cursive and multiplication tables will be required teaching in New Hampshire schools next school year, after Gov Chris Sununu signed a bill Wednesday.
For Wendy Santiago, moving her son out of the public school system didn’t feel like a luxury. It felt like a necessity.
New Hampshire experienced one of the country’s greatest percentage declines in child population over the past decade, according to a new report.
The latest lawsuit challenging New Hampshire’s school funding model hinges on a key question: How much must the state pay to provide a constitutionally adequate education?
Faced with a growing number of options for where to enroll their children in school, parents quickly narrow their choices based on their own educational experience as students.