More than 50 people attended a concept plan presentation Monday night in connection with a comprehensive planning process that Anniston officials kicked off earlier this year. Read the full story
A group of students in a Jacksonville High School media class is working on a project to mark the 20th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attack on the United States.
Three Jacksonville firefighters are soliciting the public’s help in compiling a history of the Jacksonville Fire Department through artifacts and documents.
Due to a rise in COVID-19 cases the Cleburne County Board of Education has issued a temporary mask mandate for all students and employees until Sept. 17.
UPDATED: Anniston Schools will be closed to students Tuesday; other local schools are closing or delaying the start of school by two or three hours, due to possible bad weather in the wake of Hurricane Ida.
During a scheduled meeting Thursday evening the Anniston Board of Education heard from Johanna Martin, chief school financial officer, about the proposed budget for fiscal 2022.
Members of what may prove to be Jacksonville State University’s largest freshman class to date gathered Tuesday at Burgess-Snow Field for the first freshman convocation since 2019.
Randolph Park Elementary School has sent home 130 students and a teacher to quarantine for 10 days due to COVID-19 exposure.
Auburn Junior High teacher Kimberly Christian Johnson, formerly of Anniston, has been selected “Teacher of the Year” for the state of Alabama.
The school year began Monday in Anniston’s school system, in Calhoun County’s school system and at a local Catholic school that is one of the smallest in the county.
This year students will be back in school five days each week, unlike last year when COVID-19 protocols forced administrators to have virtual learning days during the school week.
Masks will be required for nearly everyone — vaccinated and unvaccinated — in Jacksonville City schools from the start of classes Aug. 12 through Sept. 3, by a 5-0 vote of the city school board in a Thursday meeting.
Schools that have students wear masks and follow certain COVID-19 protocols won’t have to send home children exposed to the coronavirus, according to recent guidance from the Alabama Department of Public Health.