At issue: whether Arizona officials were motivated by discriminatory intent.
Tucsonans air education grievances during visit with AZ Schools Chief Diane Douglas.
Avoid the alcohol-focused events that tend to mock Mexicans and their heritage.
While the state will not withhold $14 million in aid, it will continue monitoring TUSD culturally relevant courses.
Appeals court looks into intent of state law that disallows classes.
Ethnic Studies supporters to ask Court of Appeals to overturn Arizona law.
AZ Schools Supt. Douglas should drop TUSD ethnic studies fight.
TUSD may lose $14 million if courses are not brought into compliance.
Probe comes after heated exchange involving Pueblo Principal Augustine Romero.
A discussion over Mexican American Studies and accountability fueled the argument.
Prescott College seeks to partner with TUSD to offer dual-enrollment courses.
Acosta developed Mexican American Studies literature classes before the program was dismantled.
The director of TUSD’s multicultural curriculum department will take over Pueblo Magnet High School for the upcoming school year.
Amid allegations the Tucson Unified School District has discriminated against Latinos by attempting to limit their participation at public meetings, TUSD will develop protocol to determine when a larger meeting room is needed.
A group of students who unsuccessfully fought to kill a law that led to the dismantling of Mexican American Studies in TUSD, and their parents, are now turning to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
The approval for use of seven books previously removed from Tucson Unified School District classrooms is raising red flags in the Arizona Department of Education.
If TUSD Governing Board Member Michael Hicks has his way, the public will have to wait until the end of meetings to address the board.
TUSD is delaying approval of its controversial culturally relevant government and history courses, but still plans to offer the classes to students in the fall.