Monday night’s Steamboat Springs School District Board of Education meeting took on a more subdued tone after a contentious meeting Nov. 7. That’s when tempers flared after several board members unsuccessfully attempted to unseat Margie Huron as board president.
A group of Steamboat Springs High School students have recently taken it upon themselves to educate their peers about the issue of sexual assault through a newly founded club.
The options focus on various school capacities and aim for long-term solutions that would provide space in the coming years based on 1.7 percent annual student growth — the average rate of growth of the past 10 years in the district.
The Steamboat Springs Board of Education will likely not have a quorum for tonight’s meeting, which was scheduled to begin at 5:30 p.m.
The accreditation allows the nonprofit to legally represent clients working toward naturalization, permanent resident renewals, travel passports and family petitions.
A task force studying Steamboat Springs School District accountability and policies is recommending district leaders work to improve communication with the community and show more transparency when making decisions.
The Steamboat Springs School District is making quick work of updating its budget following the narrow passage of a mill levy to fund full-day kindergarten.
The film "Audrie and Daisy" documents the story of two teenage girls, strangers to each other, who both were victims of sexual assault by teenage boys after nights of underage drinking in 2012.
A hostile discussion Nov. 7 is the latest display of poor collaboration from the Steamboat Springs Board of Education, which has struggled to work together since Margie Huron, Michelle Dover and Sam Rush joined Roger Good and Joey Andrew on the board in November 2015.
School enrollment forecaster Jim Looney said Thursday that his report for the Steamboat Springs School District uses a combination of math and art to make projections about the district’s future enrollment.
Steamboat Springs residents narrowly showed their support on Election Day for providing free, full-day kindergarten in 2017 and beyond.
Meghan Hanson-Peters left Finland earlier this year with a better understanding of a culture that values trust, individualism and family values.
Some of Steamboat Springs' young voters were feeling overwhelmed on the eve of Election Day but knew the importance of casting their first vote in a presidential election.
A new enrollment forecast for the Steamboat Springs School District predicts much slower enrollment growth in the coming five years than a 2014 demographics report.
Some vocal opponents have emerged to question the math of the Steamboat Springs School District’s proposed mill levy override to fund all-day kindergarten.