On Jan. 15, the state reported 5,490 new COVID-19 cases and 67 confirmed deaths, bringing those respective cumulative totals to 616,090 and 20,418.
Gov. Phil Murphy said a statewide shutdown to stop the spread of the coronavirus is still “on the table” but believes it can be avoided.
Additionally, over 7,500 new infections and 37 new deaths were reported in New Jersey over the weekend.
A task force formed to address the problem of bullying in schools unveiled a report proposing recommendations to improve policies in New Jersey and nationwide.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) will no longer provide emergency reimbursement for school systems and local governments for cloth masks used in schools and disinfection services for schools.
As the doors begin to open at schools in North Jersey, state officials went through the events that would cause a school to close due
As the doors begin to open at schools in North Jersey, state officials went through the events that would cause a school to close due to the coronavirus.
School administrators should be pushing for teachers to return to the classroom so children can return to a desperately needed normalcy they have not had since March.
A New Jersey School Boards Association (NJSBA) report outlines how and where New Jersey’s school districts face challenges with their reopening plans
Districts across the state face a number of challenges heading into the new academic year, from PPE to staff shortages, according to the New Jersey School Boards Association.
Of the districts that have submitted plans, 434 will use a hybrid model of in-person and remote learning, 242 districts will be all-remote and 68 districts all offer in-person instruction.
New Jersey towns and counties can borrow money to cover unexpected costs from the coronavirus and to make up for revenue shortfalls under a bill Gov. Phil Murphy signed into law
A proposal to overhaul health insurance plans for teachers at public schools in New Jersey recently advanced in Trenton after being unanimously approved by both the Assembly and Senate.
Rep. Josh Gottheimer placed the blame for the lack of a national plan allowing the coronavirus to spread and ensuing economic fallout with the man at the top, Donald Trump.