Secondary Education – Woonsocket High Wed, 06 Jul 2022 01:32:21 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Secondary Education – Woonsocket High 32 32 BSE Odisha Matric result released today at 1 on Wed, 06 Jul 2022 01:32:21 +0000

Odisha Result 10th 2022 date, time | BSE Odisha 10th result 2022 today

Photo: iStock

The Odisha Board of Secondary Education or BSE Odisha will today release the 10th result Odisha 2022, for matric students in the state. The Odisha Matric result is expected to be declared today, July 6, 2022, for more than 5 lakh students. Once published, the 10th results would be posted on and
The announcement of the date and time of the Odisha 2022 result was made by the Minister of Schools and Mass Education, Samir Ranjan Dash on July 4, 2022 during the state assembly . As per its announcement, Odisha’s 10th result would be released today, 6th July 2022 by BSE Odisha at 1pm.
Odisha Result 10th 2022 date, time

Odisha 10th result 2022
Date Today, July 6, 2022
Time 1:00 p.m.
Once released, students could check their result online on the board’s official website at The Odisha Result 10th 2022 would also be available on the state results portal – Students should note that they will also be able to check their 10th Odisha result from trusted third party websites such as

The BSE Odisha 10th Result 2022 would be released today for a total of 5,85,730 students. The 10th Odisha Exams 2022 was organized by BSE Odisha during the months of April and May. The annual HSC exams were held from April 29 to May 7, 2022. Students appeared for the class 10 exam in Odisha at 3,540 centers.

ESB Odisha declared the result of Class 10 last year on June 25, 2021. The overall passing percentage of students was recorded at 97.89%. In 2021, students were assessed and graded based on their internal performance as exams were canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

]]> Most first-choice places for high school students at Bucks since 2014 Mon, 04 Jul 2022 10:21:00 +0000

In April, students starting this year in public primary and secondary schools found out which school they would be enrolled in.

Parents can indicate between three and six preferences for a state school of their choice, with the exact number varying from local authority to local authority.

Schools are ranked in order of preference, with students assigned to the highest school on the list for which they meet the eligibility criteria.

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Archival school image, photo by Ben Birchall Press Association

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Over 75% of teachers in the Aylesbury area think pupils are less ready for…

New figures from the Department for Education show there were 6,672 applicants to secondary schools in Buckinghamshire this year.

Of these, 77.3% secured a place in their first choice for the 2022-23 school year, up from 63% the previous year and the highest proportion since 2014-2015.

Meanwhile, 94.9% were assigned to one of the schools on their list – also up from the previous year, when the same figure was 94.5%.

If pupils do not receive an offer from one of their preferences, they are allocated a place at another school by the local council.

Across England, 83.3% of more than 600,000 applicants are heading to their first choice of secondary school in September, up from 81.1% last year.

But Emily Hunt, associate director of the Education Policy Institute think tank, said these statistics only tell “part of the story”.

“We know from our research that first-choice offer rates vary widely across the country, as does the availability of high-performing schools to apply to.

“The criteria used to determine whether a student is offered a place can also make it difficult for students who cannot live nearby.”

In the whole of the Southeast, 91.2% got their first choice of primary school and 83.3% of secondary school entrants got their first choice.

Ms Hunt continued: ‘For parents who have not been offered their first choice, many will consider using the call and waiting list system.

“Our own research has shown it can be difficult to navigate, with students from more affluent backgrounds more likely to succeed through these pathways.”

Figures show 90.6 per cent of children in Buckinghamshire have received their first choice primary school, an increase from 89.3 per cent in the 2021-22 school year and the highest proportion since 2014.

Almost all the children were assigned a place in primary school on their list, with 98.7% assigned to one of their preferences.

Schools Standards Minister Robin Walker said: “It is fantastic to see the overwhelming majority of prospective primary and secondary pupils once again receiving offers from their favorite schools.

“We continue to push forward the work to improve the quality of education across the country, and with students already much more likely to go to a good school than they were a decade ago, parents can be sure that, wherever they live, their child will get the high quality education they deserve.

At The Bucks Herald, we’re always on the lookout for interesting and important local stories. Do you have a story to tell or an important question to raise? Contact us by email [email protected]

Briefcase: Credit Union Announces New Hire Sat, 02 Jul 2022 16:23:16 +0000

Erica Barreiro

Erica Barreiro has been hired as Learning and Diversity Manager at Nusenda Credit Union.

Barreiro joins Nusenda with over 15 years of experience in education and program development, and hails from Central New Mexico Community College. More recently, she has been the strategist for the future of work, leading several initiatives to adapt to changing ways of working and building national and local partnerships to innovate for the future of learning and talent development. Previously, she served as Dean of the School of Communication, Humanities and Social Sciences for a total of eight years. Barreiro worked on some of Central New Mexico Community College’s first online certificate and diploma programs. She designed the state’s first bilingual certification program to support ESL learners.

Barreiro holds a bachelor’s degree in secondary education from the University of Wisconsin, a master’s degree in curriculum and instruction from the University of St. Thomas, and a doctorate in education and human resources from the University of Colorado State. She has served as chair or co-founder of several local and national committees, including Equity Council, Women United Advisory Board, The Culture We Want, LGBTQ+ Advisory Council and a speaker for the 2022 Families’ First of New Mexico Awards. She will lead Nusenda’s Learning and Development department and work on diversity, equity and inclusion.

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]]> Ed Roll Back DeVos Era Regulations Biden Department Title IX Rules Thu, 30 Jun 2022 10:02:20 +0000

Last week, the 50e anniversary of Title IX, the Department of Education (ED) has released for public comment its proposal to revise the regulations that implement the landmark law preventing discrimination in education based on sex.

Title IX protects women and girls against discrimination at all levels of education, from elementary and secondary schools to higher education. The law ensures that women are treated equally in educational institutions and have legal recourse if they are not treated equally or if they experience sexual harassment because of their sex.

“Over the past 50 years, Title IX has paved the way for millions of girls and women to access equal opportunities in our nation’s schools and has been instrumental in the fight against sexual assault. and sexual violence in educational institutions,” said US Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona. in a report.

Best known for increasing women’s and girls’ access to and participation in sports, Title IX removed barriers for women and girls in education. The act made it illegal to discriminate on the basis of sex in programs and institutions that received federal funding. The law has been instrumental in increasing participation in education. It removed barriers preventing women from taking courses in particular subjects, removed admission caps for women, prohibited colleges from requiring higher test scores for women applying for admission, and expanded the access to sports in high school and college for women.

The new rules were developed after an extensive consultation process by ED. Experts in elementary, secondary and post-secondary education were widely consulted. Additionally, for the first time, ED hosted a nationwide virtual hearing to receive input and feedback from a wide range of interested parties.

The proposed rules offer various protections, including legal protection against gender discrimination, requiring schools to respond quickly and effectively to any complaints of gender discrimination, and ensuring that LGBTQI+ students are protected from discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender. gender identity. In addition, the proposed settlement protects against retaliation anyone who exercises their rights under Title IX and protects the rights of pregnant students and employees.

These regulations will reverse many changes made by former Education Secretary Betsy DeVos. Regulations implemented by DeVos just before the end of the Trump administration were seen as weakening protections for victims of sexual harassment and violence and drew condemnation from many advocates and Democratic members of Congress. Opposition to the rules issued by DeVos included a lawsuit from the National Women’s Law Center that led to part of the rules being overturned.

A look at the new rules makes it clear that they deviate from DeVos-era regulations. “The Department’s proposed changes will restore vital protections for students in our nation’s schools that were eroded by controversial regulations implemented under the previous administration.”

The proposed rule will be open for public comment for 60 days after it is published in the Federal Register. After the comment period ends, ED will review all substantive comments, revise the rules as necessary, and provide a response to all comments prior to the publication of the final rules.

Indian Education Bureau Policy and Priorities Review Mon, 27 Jun 2022 18:30:07 +0000

Joint Sub-Committee Hearing: Review of Indian Education Bureau Policies and Priorities

House Subcommittee on Indigenous Peoples of the United States; House Subcommittee on Early Childhood, Elementary and Secondary Education

Date: Tuesday, June 28, 2022
Time: 11:00 a.m. ET
Chair: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair, Subcommittee on Indigenous Peoples of the United States; The Honorable Gregorio Kilili Camacho Sablan, Chair, Sub-Committee on Early Childhood, Elementary and Secondary Education

Note: This hearing has been postponed to May 24, 2022, due to technical difficulties encountered.

On Tuesday, June 28, 2022, at 11:00 a.m. ET, the Committee on Education and Labor, Subcommittee on Early Childhood, Elementary and Secondary Education, and the Committee on Natural Resources, Subcommittee on Peoples Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host an all-remote virtual Joint Surveillance Hearing entitled Review of Policies and Priorities of the Office of Indian Education.

List of witnesses

Mr. Tony Dearman [Testimony: PDF]

Indian Bureau of Education
washington d.c.

Ms. Beth Sirois [Testimony: PDF]

assistant director
U.S. Government Accountability Office
washington d.c.

Joint Sub-Committee Documents

Notice of Joint Subcommittee Hearing: Review of Indian Education Bureau Policies and Priorities (
Indian Education Bureau Policy and Priorities Review (
Joint Hearing: “Review of Indian Education Bureau Policies and Priorities” (

]]> Dearborn Heights District No. 7 Supt. Ty Weeks to Speak at East Michigan Graduation Ceremonies – Press & Guide Sat, 25 Jun 2022 18:03:24 +0000

School District #7 Dearborn Heights Surt. Ty Weeks, will be the speaker at two Eastern Michigan University graduation ceremonies on August 13 at the George Gervin GameAbove Center.

Weeks, a three-time EMU graduate, will receive an honorary doctorate of commerce as approved by the EMU board of directors at its June 16 meeting.

The day marks a special occasion for Weeks, who earned her doctorate during the pandemic and, like many other graduates, was unable to attend an in-person ceremony.

At the 9:30 a.m. ceremony, he will address graduates of the April 2020, August 2020, December 2020, April 2021, and August 2021 classes, who also did not have an in-person ceremony. He will then address the University’s summer class in a ceremony at 1:30 p.m.

District 7’s first black superintendent, Weeks is a seasoned administrator with a strong focus on curriculum, teaching, and data-driven decision-making. He is known as a community builder dedicated to ensuring equitable teaching and learning opportunities for all students.