Food for Students, a CHCCS program in partnership with the Town of Chapel Hill, and the Keep Kids Fed Act will help keep kids nourished throughout the summer.Read More
With news feeds full of the unfolding drama of Russia invading Ukraine, Xavier Adams works the nascent war into the curriculum of the history course he teaches at Orange County High School.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro School District is pleased to announce that 24 CHCCS middle school students and 25 CHCCS high school students participated in the NC Central All District Band clinic and concert.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Board of Education met virtually Jan. 20 to make committee assignments and to discuss the district budget and mentoring programs.
New CHCCS Board of Education members George Griffin, Riza Jenkins and Mike Sharp were surrounded by friends and family as they were sworn in by Judge and former BOE member Joal Brown at the board’s Dec. 2 meeting.
An Open Letter to the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Board of Education
The Nov. 18 Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Board of Education meeting began with a moving tribute to Lynn Lehmann, who was described as a warm, busy and tireless community member who greatly supported the Phoenix School students.
While the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City School district has not witnessed the rancorous antagonism between parents and school officials that has occurred elsewhere in recent months, local parents have expressed frustration with aspects of the district’s COVID response.
Brian Link, President of the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Association of Educators, was all smiles when he kicked off the public comment section at the Nov. 4 Chapel Hill Carrboro City Schools Board of Education (BOE) meeting
The Oct. 21 meeting of the CHCCS Board of Education (BOE) opened with emotional words from Brian Link, President of the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Association of Educators and a civics teacher at East Chapel Hill High School.
The Sept. 2 meeting of the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Board of Education opened with an update from Dr. Danny Benjamin, Co-chair of the ABC Science Collaborative, on vaccine history, vaccine mandates…
CHAPEL HILL – Bus drivers are in short supply in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City School district. An issue that’s been brewing under the surface for years has reached a fever pitch during the past few months…
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools (CHCCS) Board of Education met Aug. 19, 2021 to discuss CHCCS Superintendent Dr. Nyah Hamlett’s recommendation…
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools (CHCCS) Board of Education convened for a special meeting Aug. 3 2021 to consider health and safety recommendations for the opening of schools
Three years after work commenced on the renovation of Chapel Hill High School (CHHS), the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools (CHCCS) district is ready to show off its new, state-of-the-art facility.
High school seniors are facing a particularly difficult transition to college this fall after more than a year living with the coronavirus pandemic.
On the evening of July 22, the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Board of Education met in person for the first time since suspending in-person meetings at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro School System (CHCCS) draws students from a very diverse population and local PTA leaders are seeking ways to better represent…
By now, most kids in Chapel Hill and in other quaint little towns and big cities across America have already chosen their college. Or, if they’ve decided not to attend college, they’ve joined the military or, at the very least, have planned their next big bank heist.
Thank you for your letter and continued advocacy in support of racial equity in schools. I am keenly aware of the role race plays in unequal education inside our district and am deeply committed to learning and accessing resources that interrupt and transform systems that get in the way of student learning and thriving.
In 2020, women made 81 cents for every dollar paid to a man, as based on the median salary for all men and all women, regardless of occupation.
On Thursday, February 18, many of us at home watched with deep sadness and incredulity as the Chapel Hill Carrboro City School Board moved haltingly, and largely in deafening silence, through a highly flawed process to fill a vacant seat.
Adjusting to remote learning has been a continual challenge for local students, educators and parents. But for students with intellectual and physical disabilities the adjustment has been even more difficult.
Flan is Sophie Suberman’s favorite dessert. Suberman — a co-founder and executive director of Grow Your World, a Carrboro-based nonprofit that is a community engagement and development program for elementary and middle schoolers — was gifted with the creamy custard by the parent of two GYW youth.
Online learning. Virtual environments. Google Classroom and Google Meet. Synchronous and asynchronous learning periods.
The kids are going back to school. After nearly a year of exclusively remote learning, students in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro district will head back to in-person classes in April.
With Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools’ recent decision to delay the return of in-person instruction, a number of local parents have turned their frustration into a Facebook group.
While UNC has already begun its spring semester and decided on a delayed start for in-person classes, some professors and students are calling for the university to do more.
The four priorities for new Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools Superintendent Dr. Nyah Hamlett are: racial equity, school-based mental health and wellness, deeper learning and family engagement.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools may create a mandatory Black history course for high school students.
UNC has decided to push back the start of in-person undergraduate classes for an additional three weeks because of what Carolina Chancellor Kevin Guskiewicz called “record COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations in North Carolina and around the country.”
Students in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools won’t see a return to any form of in-person instruction until at least March. The city school board decided at its meeting this week not to shift to hybrid instruction in January due to worsening COVID-19 metrics as well as opposition from teachers and parents,