Colorado is hard up for teachers. Graduates from the state’s teacher prep programs are down by 24 percent.
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Is Colorado ready for more recess and less testing? That's what Colorado's Teacher of the Year observed this summer in one of the best ranked school systems in the world.
In the Obama era, the U.S. Department of Education opened seven Title IX investigations into five Colorado colleges. Those cases are still open.
Viral video of cheerleader abuse is just one reason why some people are asking if things have gotten out of control.
Denver Public Schools students who struggled to pay on their meal account used to get a barebones "alternative" lunch." Critics say that policy left those kids hungry and embarrassed.
After months of negotiations, Denver Public Schools and its teacher union came to a contract agreement that will increase teachers' pay and give them an extra planning day.
By 2020, Colorado says it will need more than 70 percent of the workforce to have some form of post-secondary credential.
Janine Davidson is the new president at the school, a haven for traditionally under-represented students.
With Affirmative Action In College Admissions Back On The Table, Will CU Boulder's Approach Withstand Scrutiny?
Faced with a 2008 ballot initiative that would have banned race as a factor in admissions, the university created alternative measures to ensure diversity.
But there's still an achievement gap between the state’s poorest students and others.
Colorado needs teachers. Thousands of them. The crisis is most acute in rural Colorado, where turnover is high.
U.S. Education Secretary Betsy DeVos was met with hundreds of protesters in downtown Denver when she was here Thursday for a conservative policy meeting.
In light of Trinity Lutheran Church of Columbia v. Comer, the U.S. Supreme Court has sent DougCo voucher cases back to Colorado for another look.
The justices' action Tuesday follows a ruling a day earlier that was cheered by religious rights groups