By the time I woke up on Sept. 11, 2001, one tower had fallen. As I was leaving for school, the second one did.
A federal civil rights lawsuit filed last week against Teton County School District No. 1 and some of its employees claims they ignored a student’s reports that she was sexually assaulted three different times by two classmates.
When former Director Dawn Jenkin left Teton County Library, she didn’t provide much explanation for her departure.
Before heading home for winter break, the Jackson Hole High School speech and debate team had a banner December.
With schools in uncharted waters facing the COVID-19 pandemic, numbers that dictate when schools close and reopen could be a guiding tool, but the school district continues to operate without them.
With Christmas on the horizon, a recent survey shows how holiday travel can make teachers nervous about returning to the classroom.
Public health officials are keeping a keen eye on contact sports while they consider how to contain COVID-19 as people head indoors for the winter.
For half of Kelsey Mitchell’s students at Mountain Academy she’s a perfectly normal teacher. She delivers science lessons in the classroom, working one on one with students on experiments.
If you want to see what’s going on at the United Nations, you have to log in and watch the proceedings virtually. Some of its meetings have been held in person, but spectators are not being allowed right now because of the coronavirus pandemic.
Teton County Library’s budget did not run “in the red” as asserted by a county report, according to its former assistant director.
Gillian Chapman wants students and families to have a good Thanksgiving week. She also wants them to make safe decisions.
Students in Teton County School District No. 1 are moving to full-time virtual education, but officials hope the switch will be temporary.
The public schools’ COVID-19 response requires more work, and, therefore, more staff. But the schools can’t find people to fill those jobs.
Five years after retiring, Deb Adams will return to Teton County Library as its director of library services while the library board searches for a new leader.
Karen Hogan and her son, Finn, love homeschooling. They are part of a growing cohort of families who left the public school system because of the coronavirus pandemic, eschewing the uncertainty of hybrid schedules and in-school education for freedom and flexibility.
When Oscar Gittemeier took the helm of the Teton County Library, a sense of excitement permeated his hiring. Hailing from the Fulton County Library system in Atlanta, he brought a penchant for innovative programming and rave reviews from Georgia colleagues.
When students returned to classrooms this fall, many parents were ecstatic about having somewhere for their children to go, at least for a few days a week. But other parents, and some educators and public health officials, worried schools might become their own little COVID-19 hot zones.
There will be no formal surveillance testing program for Teton County students, at least as of right now.
Administrators in Teton County School District No. 1 aren’t ready for full-time in-person learning but they are improving around the margins of the hybrid learning plan and finding unforeseen bright spots.
There are five candidates running for four seats on Teton County School District No. 1's Board of Trustees. Read more about them and their positions here.
The Teton County School District No. 1 Board of Trustees will convene Wednesday for its monthly meeting, and at least one item that was supposed to be on the agenda has been removed.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, one topic dominated last week’s debate among the candidates for the Teton County School District No. 1 Board of Trustees.
UPDATE, Thursday, 1:30 p.m.: The school board has canceled the special meeting that was scheduled for Monday.
Based on a low prevalence of transmission of COVID-19 in schools around the state, the Wyoming Department of Health has changed its guidelines for contact tracing in educational settings.