Tickets are on sale for Claremont High School Theater’s production of The Boys Next Door, which plays Friday, March 8. The show, at the Don F. Fruechte Theatre for the Performing Arts, 1601 N. Indian Hill Blvd., Claremont, opens at 7:30 p.m., and repeats Saturday March 9 through 10. Presale tickets are $10, and are available at chstheatre.cusd.claremont.edu or (909) 624-9053, extension 30463.
Local high school students have an exciting opportunity to express their opinions on responsibilities of the UN as a multilateral, multifaceted organization.
The UNA-USA high school essay contest is open to seniors in Pomona Valley. Prizes include $300 for first place or $150 for second place.
Claremont Graduate University’s 2018 Kingsley and Kate Tufts Poetry Awards were recently announced .
Patricia Smith won the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, which is accompanied by a $100,000 prize, for Incendiary Art: Poems. The annual prize is given in recognition of a book by a mid-career poet.
California Gov. Jerry Brown has invited University of La Verne President Devorah Lieberman to serve on the California Education Leaders Roundtable, which brings together the state’s top college and university leaders to help ensure that Californians will continue to have access to postsecondary education into the 21st century.
Claremont Graduate University has joined with Noodle Partners, the nation’s fastest-growing online higher education provider, to debut the first online master’s degree programs in the school’s 92-year history.
CGU, working with Noodle Partners, will build on existing strengths across the university to launch an array of cutting-edge, market-competitive online degree opportunities by September 2018.
If indeed “the future is female,” then Claremont is looking toward it with open arms.
Pomona College welcomed a talented future crop of female mathematicians, engineers and scientists this past weekend, as it hosted its first Sonia Kovalevsky Mathematics Day.
Organizers hope events such as this will help turn the tide against the underrepresentation of women in higher education mathematics. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff
The city of Claremont and the Claremont Unified School District are hosting the 28th annual Making Change Contest, giving Claremont students an opportunity to recognize champions of human rights and social justice.
Kindergarten through 12th grade students who live in or attend school in Claremont may participate by submitting individual letters, essays, multimedia presentations or artistic works completed as a group.
The annual Dan Stover Music Competition, sponsored by the Rotary Club of Claremont, will take place on Saturday, January 20 at 10 a.m. at Claremont High School. The competition is open to all CHS students in grades 11 and 12 who play a musical instrument.
Four Claremont Unified School District teachers and administrators visited China last month to exchange ideas and information about education.
Julie Olesniewicz, the assistant superintendent of educational services; Amber Verdi, the director of special education; Natalie Taylor, the director of intervention and English language programs; and Brian D’Ambrosia-Donner, a teacher on special assignment.
The school board was notified by CUSD the district would no longer be able to benefit from a piggyback bid for modular classrooms — permanent structures built off-site — to replace old portable classrooms. CUSD would have been able to take advantage of existing pricing for the buildings, but the Los Angeles County Office of Education informed the district that piggyback bids were intended for more temporary structures.
When the Colleges incorporated in 1925, it selected “Claremont Colleges” to represent its consortium of universities. After six name changes over its 92-year history, the Colleges are returning to its roots.
The Claremont University Consortium (CUC) announced it will legally change its name to “The Claremont Colleges, Inc.” effective January 1, 2018.
Claremont Unified School District is one of 447 school districts in the US and Canada being honored by the College Board with placement on the eighth annual AP District Honor Roll.
To be included, CUSD had to, since 2015, increase the number of students participating in AP while also increasing or maintaining the percentage of students earning AP exam scores of three or higher.
At the Claremont Unified School District’s November 16 meeting, the board of education held a public hearing on a petition from Ingenium Wings Schools to open an independent study charter school in Claremont.
Ingenium Schools, which was founded 10 years ago and serves 1,400 students across four charter schools in the Los Angeles area, has its headquarters in Claremont, and wants to expand.
The El Roble Turkey Trot brought in quite the holiday cheer this year.
The daylong fundraiser amassed just over $10,500 in donations, with all the money being invested in the school’s PE department, according to EL Roble PE teacher Debbie Foster.
Throughout the day, the kids were tasked with running as many laps around the El Roble track as possible within 16 minutes. Students who ran the most laps got a prize, and those who brought in a can donation received a free lap. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff