As students adjust to virtual or in-person learning, it's the teachers who meet them where they are.
Category: Racial Disparity
News From Around Detroit
- Detroit Police probe stabbing death after couple's argument escalatesby Detroit Free Press (GANNETT Syndication Service)
Police believe a verbal altercation between a couple ended in a fatal stabbing.
- Slain Michigan hockey warrior had abusive past: 'He tried to kill me'by Detroit Free Press (GANNETT Syndication Service)
A rookie Detroit cop opens up about the night she fatally shot her abusive ex: the founder of the Michigan Warriors Hockey program for disabled vets.
- Suspect in Ohio triple homicide dies after shootout with Detroit policeby Detroit Free Press (GANNETT Syndication Service)
A man suspected of a triple homicide in Ohio died Friday morning after a shootout with Detroit police earlier in the week.
- Gov. Whitmer on N.Y. Gov. Cuomo allegations: If true, 'I think we have to take action'by Detroit Free Press (GANNETT Syndication Service)
Whitmer said an independent and thorough investigation is needed into Cuomo's conduct and he must be held accountable if allegations are true.
- Michigan's 'Eternal General' Frank Kelley dies at age 96by Detroit Free Press (GANNETT Syndication Service)
Frank Kelley made consumer protection one of his trademark issues and played a major role in helping to pass into law the Open Meetings Act.
- At least 15 dead, 400 wounded in Equatorial Guinea blasts
A series of explosions at a military barracks in Equatorial Guinea killed at least 15 people and wounded more than 400 others on Sunday, authorities said.
- COVID-19 relief bill passage hinged on compromise
President Biden's COVID-19 relief plan passed in the Senate with a vote along party lines. Special Correspondent Jeff Greenfield joins Hari Sreenivasan to discuss the significance of the bill and what this means for the president's legislative agenda and the party's political position ahead of the 2022 midterm elections.
- In Arizona, a struggle over a sacred site of the Apache tribe
In southern Arizona, the proposed site of a new mine is pitting the mining company, Resolution Cooper, against the San Carlos Apache people. The site sits above one of the largest untapped copper reserves in North America and is worth billions of dollars, but is also a sacred site for the San Carlos Apache Tribe. Special Correspondent Benedict Moran reports from Oak Flat, Arizona.