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As publishers plan to implement NGSS science standards, textbook market will likely take the reins of education.
Louisiana’s Science Education Act weathers challenge.
Tennessee’s new law guarantees teachers’ rights to teach the controversies in science.
Tennessee teachers will soon have legal protection to teach students about genuine scientific controversies. The bill passed by a three-to-one margin and should take effect on April 20.
In the Lone Star State this week, the science curriculum has been “messed with” by evolutionists in what has become the latest battle in the creation/evolution wars in America.
Louisiana is poised to be the bane of evolutionists everywhere by promoting “critical thinking skills, logical analysis, and open and objective discussion of scientific theories.”
Despite a series of losses, the movement to allow more open discussion of evolution in public school classrooms hasn’t been silenced.
The Florida Board of Education has passed new standards for science education that, for the first time in the state’s history, support the teaching of “evolution” (as opposed to more vague descriptions of Darwin’s theory).
Coverage of Kansas school board primaries
Now that the intelligent design (ID) debate is over in Dover (Pennsylvania), Darwinists are descending upon Ohio as their next target in the ongoing battle over teaching origins.
AiG speaker Carl Kerby was approached by many Kansans last weekend who wanted to discuss the still-simmering controversy over the teaching of biological origins in public schools.
As a bill has been developed in Utah dictating what state science teachers can discuss about the origins of human life, the ACLU has been watching the developments.
Kansas State Board of Education approved (by a 6-4 vote) a new set of science standards.
Kansas schools are one step closer to critical analysis of evolution.
Hearings closed on how origins should be taught in Kansas science classrooms.
Last week the Kansas Board of Education took center stage again with its public courtroom-style hearing on how origins is to be taught in public-school science classes.
Controvery continues over the stickers in high-school biology textbooks in Cobb County, Georgia, USA.
Federal judge rules evolution disclaimer stickers must be removed from Georgia, USA textbooks.
The Cobb County School District adopted a policy to place disclaimer stickers that caution the readers that evolution is “not a fact, regarding the origin of living things.”
Several skirmishes are being fought across the United States over the teaching of origins in public school science classes.
AiG believes that all students, whether studying at home, private school or secular government schools, should learn the details about evolution. We simply argue that they should get the whole truth.
Last year the State of Ohio, USA, took center stage in a national battle over evolution in state schools.
I’ve viewed many websites concerning the creation/evolution issue and I think ‘Answers in Genesis’ is one of the best that presents a biblical based interpretation of the scientific evidence.
The Ohio state school board voted in favor of an ‘intent’ to pass new science standards.
The board that oversees education in Cobb County, Georgia, USA, took a major test last Thursday, 26 September 2002.
A fight has been brewing for months about the proper teaching of evolution in Cobb County, the second-largest school district in Georgia, USA.
The curriculum debate is coming to a head in Ohio, USA. Will it become the first State in the nation to let teachers ‘teach the controversy’ about evolution?
Randy McClay, a nationally recognized science teacher in the public schools of Ohio, USA, was invited to review the state’s controversial new science standards.
Ohio panel discussion is getting alot of internation attention
Several 'popular errors' have found their way into the March 2002 issue of Scientific American, in a spiteful article 'Down with evolution!'-creationists are changing state educational standards.
Skirmishes continue to break out in the US over science education in public schools.
Science standards for Pennsylvania schools that have been three years in the works were finally approved by the state Board of Education on 13 July, 2001, but not before generating much controversy.
The Cincinnati Post printed an editorial on February 19 that praised the state of Kansas for adopting new pro-evolution science standards for its public schools.
In a move that was not unexpected, the Kansas State Board of Education voted 7-3 on February 14 to add more evolutionary content to the state's science standards.
The timing may be coincidental, but it just so happens that the next Kansas state board of education meetings will begin on ‘Darwin Day’ February 12!
The just-elected State Board of Education in Kansas USA demonstrated its eagerness to quickly abandon the state science curriculum that was approved in August 1999.
Two members of the Kansas (USA) board of education who voted last year to adopt new science standards that mildly de-emphasized evolution lost their bid on August 1 to return to their posts.
On Tuesday, August 1, the electorate in Kansas (USA) will be voting for or against evolution—at least, that is what the secular media in Kansas and elsewhere would have you believe.
There were hysterical reactions by humanists in the state—and even worldwide—to the Kansas Board of Education's decision to mildly de-emphasize the teaching of evolution in its public schools.