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Children at a Tulsa elementary school line up for a school meal. WHITNEY BRYEN/OKLAHOMA WATCH
Oklahoma Watch is a nonprofit, nonpartisan media organization that produces in-depth and investigative stories on important issues facing the state. For more Oklahoma Watch content, go to oklahomawatch.org. COURTESY
For 2018-19, Oklahoma’s statewide average per-pupil spending was $8,778.
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Cherokee Nation citizens pursuing education degrees and learning the Cherokee language to teach, can do both in NSU’s Cherokee Language Teacher program.
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Elouise Cobell
Sky Wildcat
Cherokee Nation citizen Sky Wildcat reflects on how a Cobell Scholarship helps her educational endeavors.
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Sequoyah High School’s 2020 valedictorian is Boniblu Choate, left, and salutatorian is Chelbie Turtle. COURTESY
Boniblu Choate plans to attend the University of Arkansas, while Chelbie Turtle will go to Northeastern State University.
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Oklahoma Watch is a nonprofit, nonpartisan media organization that produces in-depth and investigative stories on important issues facing the state. For more Oklahoma Watch content, go to oklahomawatch.org. COURTESY
The Oklahoma Education Department is asking school leaders to begin planning for it.
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Dr. Ronald J. Graham
Dr. Ronald J. Graham is selected as the Haskell Indian Nations University president.
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Adjusting to this new normal has found parents wearing even more hats than usual. Many are simultaneously tackling work responsibilities, navigating home schooling and taking care of chores. STATEPOINT
Share fun and creative ways to help create special moments for kids while imparting valuable lessons.
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Sequoyah High School senior Joah Fourkiller is accompanied by his parents, Ruth and Kevin Fourkiller, on senior night. COURTESY/RANCE FOURKILLER
Sequoyah High School’s graduation ceremony is slated for July 31.
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Sequoyah High School takes on distance learning and graduates 90 seniors.
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An empty classroom is seen at Santa Fe South Sixth Grade Center, a public charter school in Oklahoma City, in 2018. (Whitney Bryen/Oklahoma Watch)
A graphic from the U.S. Census Bureau shows the percentage of households with broadband Internet by state. (U.S. Census Bureau)
Oklahoma Watch is a nonprofit, nonpartisan media organization that produces in-depth and investigative stories on important issues facing the state. For more Oklahoma Watch content, go to oklahomawatch.org. COURTESY
A mid-March survey by the Oklahoma Education Department showed that nearly one-quarter of the state’s public school students, about 167,000, don’t have internet access at home.
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Proceeds will benefit students via scholarships, art equipment for printmaking, graphic design, drawing and painting.
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