In 1987, Congress passed a resolution designating the month of March as "Women's History Month," a tradition that each president since Ronald Reagan has honored.
The Long County Board of Education learned during its March 10 meeting that all state tests would eventually be taken on a computer.
Bradwell Institute won its second consecutive state Helen Ruffin Reading Bowl championship March 7.
Catherine Wood from Hinesville won a $500 tuition grant at the recent Stallion Day event at Abraham Baldwin Agricultural College in Tifton.
Long County High School students recently planted a tree at the school to commemorate Georgia Arbor Day.
David McGee, a sixth-grader at First Presbyterian Christian Academy, recently performed with the Middle School Honor Band for the Georgia Music Educators Association's first district.
Though only in its third year of operation, the Liberty College and Career Academy is making its presence known in the trade-skills competition circuit.
First grade A Honor Roll
The Hinesville Rotary Club heard from Liberty County School administrators on the state of the district and its plans at the club's meeting last week.
Students are choosing fruits in the cafeteria line more now than in 2012, when nutrition changes for school lunches were implemented, according to a study from Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity at the University of Connecticut, The New York Times reported.
The 2015 Long County STAR student and teacher were honored by the Long County Chamber of Commerce on Feb. 23.
Democrats in the House of Representatives are far more likely to have been trained at elite, private schools than their GOP counterparts. Following up on a graphic from the U.S. Senate last month, a new graphic put together by College Raptor shows marked differences in educational backgrounds.
Coastal WildScapes is partnering with the city of Midway to present a day-long seminar called "Cattails to Cordgrass: Bringing the Classroom to the Wetlands" at 9 a.m. Friday at the Coastal EMC office, 1265 S. Coastal Highway.
Long County Middle Future Business Leaders of America finished in the top three of three categories at the State Leadership Competition on Feb. 24 in Perry. There were 27 students from the school who competed.
Members of the 2015 Young Adult Leadership Liberty class attended a session Jan. 22 at the Liberty County Board of Education building in Hinesville.
A new study shows millennials are more likely to experience workplace depression than their older counterparts — a fact that may shed light on developing workplace dynamics.
The concept of in-state tuition may be going extinct, which could mean upward mobility is in major trouble.
Look across the Internet today and you’ll find a mass amount of summer reading lists. Vox, The New York Times and The Washington Post have all published lists aimed to help adults find their next summer reading book.
For an ever-growing number of students across the country, every weekend is a three-day weekend — some educators say it’s even helping students learn more.
Classes might have just ended Friday at Lewis Frasier Middle School, but the students left something to grow on for the next school year.
With the leaps and bounds being made in technology, a robotic future isn’t too far out of reach, especially given the amount of jobs ripe to be replaced by computers.
ALBANY - Three area students have made the dean's list for the spring 2015 semester at Darton State College.
Walker Elementary School in Ludowici had its annual CHAMPS graduation for participating fifth-grade classes.
The 2015 senior class at Bradwell Institute walked onto Olvey Field on Saturday evening for the last time as high-school students.
SAVANNAH - The Armstrong Liberty Center, which serves as the Hinesville location for Armstrong State University, will offer a new master's degree in Professional Communication and Leadership starting in the fall.
A state university in California has decided that anthropology can be substituted for U.S. history, raising the ire of at least one history professor, who thinks something vital is lost in the exchange.
As Head Start commemorates its 50th anniversary this week, the news coverage has been dominated by participants and alumni of the preschool program for low-income families praising its effectiveness and value.
The Delaware House of Representatives overwhelmingly voted to support a testing opt out bill that is strongly opposed by the state's governor, Delaware Online reports.
The life of a schoolteacher isn’t easy. In fact, being a teacher might be the most stressful job in the world.
With the possible extinction of in-state tuition and rising costs of higher education, college affordability is becoming an even larger factor for students seeking degrees than ever before, especially for those who study out-of-state.