Barbara Langford can tell you what made each of her students special. In her 17-year career spent mostly at Manila Elementary School in Pleasant Grove, Langford estimates she has taught more than 500 students in 4th and 5th grades.
Three years in the making, new software from researchers at the University of Utah may be a "game changer" for how doctors diagnose patients in clinic, emergency rooms and in developing countries, according to co-developer Mark Yandell.
A teacher at Wasatch Junior High School was put on administrative leave Tuesday after she told several seventh-graders to put duct tape on their mouths for talking in class, according to Granite School District officials.
A class assignment unlike any you'll find in a textbook has made a huge difference in a small Utah school. A third-grade teacher taught a lesson far beyond reading, writing or math — one that's changing her the lives of her students.
A small group of parents gathered at the state Capitol Wednesday, calling on lawmakers to act against the directive from the Obama administration telling schools to allow transgender students to use facilities that align with their gender identity.
Leaders in the Utah Legislature voted Tuesday to study the local impacts of a recent directive from the White House telling schools to allow transgender students to use bathrooms consistent with their gender identity.
Lawmakers will meet this week in a special legislative session to vote on restoring more than $4.7 million for several education programs and whether to formally oppose the creation of a national monument in Utah by President Barack Obama.
Physics Day at Lagoon attracts an average of 8,000 middle and high school students from more than 200 schools in five states each year. Students and teachers are able to enjoy the park’s attractions while thinking about the physics behind the fun.
Utah educators received Huntsman Awards for Excellence in Education Friday at the Little America Hotel. Recipients include one administrator and two teachers from elementary, middle and high schools, one volunteer and one special education teacher.
Utah's colleges and universities this year produced more than 40,000 graduates, most of whom will start their careers in the state and put Utah closer to attaining its goal of having 66 percent of working adults with a college education by 2020.
Utah State Board of Education chairman David Crandall said in a statement that the issue is "best decided by local education agencies" and Gov. Gary Herbert said he "will not hesitate to fight" the president's directive.