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.
The future of this year's graduating class will be shaped by a past unique from that of any of their predecessors’ — the U.S. has been at war for the majority of their lives.
A star student from Memphis, Tennessee, who was accepted to all eight of America's prestigious Ivy League schools has said not and is headed south to the academically humble-if-football-proud, University of Alabama instead.
2014-15 truly was a banner year for the Marne Community & Spouses' Club, and several high-achieving students in military families will reap the benefits.
Paula Scott thinks it's time to let someone else be the principal of Liberty County High School.
There’s been somewhat of a debate in recent years about whether college students should own a credit card.
There was some good news and bad news at last Monday's Long County Board of Education meeting.
All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.
Long County High School hosted its annual Blue Tide Drum-Line Competition on May 2.
Student loans might not be as scary as you think.
College life isn’t easy. Between full class schedules, maintaining friendships and studying for finals, today’s American students aren’t strangers to feelings of anxiety or depression.
The Snelson-Golden Middle School class of teacher Cathy Rutland received a visit from a team of Savannah Technical School of Dental Hygiene students Monday, April 27.
Liberty County High School alumnus Donnie Pulliam recently was selected as a "Rising Star" by the United Negro College Fund and received a $25,000 scholarship.
In an era of NSA snooping, email hacking and rampant identity theft, the specter of poorly protected student data strewn throughout cyberspace and being sold to the highest bidder has caught the attention of privacy advocates and, now, policymakers.
Most of today’s youth don’t know what life is like without a cellphone.
Editor's note: This article has been revised to reflect the following correction, which will appear in Sunday's print edition. A front-page article Wednesday incorrectly stated that Dorchester Village board members Barbara Martin and Julie Martin are sisters. They are friends, but they are not related.