Fort Worth Independent School District
U.S. Attorney Sarah R. Saldana says two former owners of a tutoring business have pleaded guilty to defrauding several Texas school districts.
Last year the Fort Worth Independent School District had 28 schools on the “needs improvement” list. This year there are only 24.
Fort Worth Independent School District has received nearly $40 million more in state funding than it was entitled to and has self reported the error to the Texas Education Agency.
Dr. Patricia Linares is the new interim superintendent for the Fort Worth Independent School District. Friday afternoon principals and teachers at a special called meeting greeted her.
One week after Walter Dansby abruptly resigned and retired from his post as FWISD Superintendent, the Board of Trustees named the next person to hold the job. Dr. Patricia Linares will be the Interim FWISD Superintendent.
In the span of two days Fort Worth Independent School District Superintendent Walter Dansby and his right-hand man have both stepped down. FWISD Board President Christene Moss said she was disappointed after the leadership shakeup.
Walter Dansby has been an employee of the Fort Worth ISD for some 40 years. But now, the head man’s time as superintendent is about to come to an end. After submitting his resignation, Dansby’s role as superintendent will officially end next week.
Twenty-four after his resignation some Fort Worth parents are still trying to figure out why the school district superintendent is leaving his job. While FWISD school board members met, a group of parents gathered across town at a local bookstore.
Trustees with the Fort Worth Independent School District are talking about Superintendent Walter Dansby’s future. They called a special meeting to discuss his contract, but a lot of what they are saying will happen behind close doors.
Schoolyard fights are nothing new. While most last just seconds they can now live forever online. A Facebook page called “Fort Worth Fights,” was created last year and spotlights fight after fight taking place at different Fort Worth ISD schools.
Voters had no problem passing a Fort Worth ISD bond proposal worth nearly $500 million. They approved all three parts of the package that includes money for new classrooms, technology upgrades and new school buses.
Fort Worth’s school board decided to put nearly half a billion dollars worth of projects on a ballot in November. Voters will have several choices to make — not only about how much they’ll spend but what they’ll spend it on.