Report card

Hurricane Florence is bearing down on states with highly developed coastlines.
Recently, a parent in my community wrote about his delight in receiving a report card for his child on which the teacher actually wrote a few personal comments about his daughter. I remember receiving those kinds of reports cards when my children attended elementary school.
When looking back in fifty years, how will 2015 be remembered? Did the year help to progress mankind, or did it push us back even further?
When I was growing up, I was not a popular kid. I was not a beautiful kid. I was not an athletic kid. I was a smart kid.
While report card day is a moment of truth for students, when is the time for states to pony up accurate information about how they're doing to parents? The answer in too many states is not often enough.
Last year Children's Law Center published a plan with practical recommendations to improve the children's mental health system in the District. Today, Children's Mental Health Awareness Day, we are releasing a report card that assesses progress in the areas outlined in our plan.
This week, using six categories of investigation, The Guilfordian will assess the state of the college during Chabotar's 11-year term.
On June 30, 2014, President Kent Chabotar's current contract comes to an end. Whether Chabotar and the Board of Trustees decide to continue his tenure as president beyond that date is unknown.
History is made every day. The challenge is getting everyone to pay attention to it.
Although education accounts for approximately one third of the $243 billion in recovery expenditures, with $80.6 billion
Every politician in America wants you to believe they "support the troops." But actions speak louder than words.
America's "report card" came out recently and everyone on every side of the No Child Left Behind debate declared victory.