Members of Nashville’s school board are speaking out against the state’s request to let its students attend Metro Nashville Public Schools’ summer school program.
Students and teachers in Metro Nashville Public Schools’ summer program will no longer be required to wear masks in classrooms and outdoors, starting Monday.
The Tennessee Supreme Court is weighing the impact of one of Governor Bill Lee’s signature education initiatives — school vouchers. The plan to create a pilot voucher program has drawn controversy from the beginning
In April, FEMA launched a funeral assistance program to help cover expenses including burial plots, cremation and clergy services for families who lost a loved one from COVID-19. So far, over 5,000 families in Tennessee have applied but as of Monday, a little over 300 have been approved.
The final year of high school is often filled with questions about the future. Where to go to college? What career to pursue? Who to take to prom? But this year’s class of 2021 had even more uncertainties because of COVID.
Metro Nashville Public Schools officials are standing by the head of the district’s security department in response to recent allegations that he embellished parts of his resume.
Lee also does not plan to call for making the COVID vaccine a requirement for children to attend school.
The Metro Public Health Department decided to loosen the city’s COVID restrictions last week. While many people were thrilled to get rid of their masks ahead of the summer heat, some in the restaurant industry remain apprehensive.
Since pharmacies and grocery stores across the city began to offer vaccines, demand at the convention center has plummeted.