A decision against the schools could mean the end of affirmative action in college admissions.
NCAA ratifies new constitution, paving way to restructuring
The vote was overwhelmingly in favor, 801-195, and was the main order of business at the NCAA’s annual convention in Indianapolis.Read More
IBJ Podcast: How the sale of Christel DeHaan’s estate could expand her legacy
Host Mason King talks to the real estate agent who has listed Christel DeHaan’s estate for $14 million, in addition to Christel House International CEO Bart Peterson and Christel DeHaan Family Foundation President Mark Willis about the impact of a sale.Read More
Noblesville Schools proposes $4 million tennis facility as its latest capital project
Noblesville Schools’ latest proposal in a string of recent capital projects could bring a 12-court varsity tennis facility to the district’s property just north of Noblesville East Middle School.Read More
The departure of Jacqueline “Jackie” Simmons follows a high-profile dispute with a faculty member involving a law professor’s allegations that the university violated Indiana’s Open Door Law in its doling out of more than $500,000 in additional pay to the school’s outgoing president.
Representatives from the Indiana State Teachers Association, the largest teachers union in the state, joined a coalition of civil rights, faith and public education groups at the Indiana Statehouse on Wednesday to oppose the bill.
Some teachers fear they would have to water down or eliminate lessons about important events in history if the state passes sweeping new regulations on how they may address race and racism.
The Indiana Senate will not consider contentious Republican-backed legislation that supporters say would have increased parental control over what their kids learn but that teachers and other critics say would have amounted to censorship.
At least four of 11 Marion County school districts are buckling under the weight of quarantines as staff absences force a return to remote learning.
A controversial Indiana bill that Republican lawmakers contend would increase transparency around school curricula has drawn opposition from dozens of teachers who testified Monday at the Statehouse that the legislation would censor classroom instruction.
Several people and companies linked with two now-closed Indiana online charter schools have asked a judge to dismiss claims against them in a lawsuit alleging a fraud scheme that cost the state more than $150 million.
Indiana and 23 other states filed the suit to stop rules that require students as young as 2 years old to wear masks if they attend a preschool program funded by Head Start.
Announced Tuesday, the $30 million Promise Neighborhood grant will boost local efforts in the Near Eastside and Martindale-Brightwood communities to address poverty and improve education and community support systems.
Policymakers say that without clear information from school districts, it is hard for the public to know if the money is benefiting students.
The Mind Trust, an Indianapolis-based charter advocacy group, highlighted in a new report how the yellow-bus requirement creates a costly burden for charter schools in particular.
Lawmakers in Indiana’s neighbor to the east will consider making graduates of any Ohio college who take a full-time job in the state exempt from state income tax for up to three years.
A gay teacher who sued the Archdiocese of Indianapolis after he was terminated from his teaching position at Cathedral High School has been given another chance to make his case.
Indiana Commissioner for Higher Education Teresa Lubbers plans to leave her position at the end of the 2022 legislative session, ending a nearly 13-year run in the job, the governor’s office announced Tuesday morning.
The gap in passing rates on state tests between white and Black students grew to 25.5 percentage points last spring from 2019.
Virginia Business named Stephen Moret its 2019 Business Person of the Year and credited him with resuscitating the state’s business-recruitment arm on the way to landing Amazon’s second headquarters, the largest economic development project in U.S. history.
Dual labor disputes have disrupted hopes for a smooth comeback at Pike Township schools this year—and officials have warned families that more cancelations of in-person classes could be possible.
Anderson Community Schools said about 20% of its teachers called off work on Wednesday amid contentious contract negotiations.