August 8, 2013 in Uncategorized
WORTHINGTON — Area high school and elementary students have been getting to know one another this week through the Nobles County Integration Collaborative’s (NCIC) Circle Mentoring program’s annual camp. The four-day camp will end today as the high …continue reading on dglobe.com
February 10, 2012 in West Central Tribune
WILLMAR The West Central Integration Collaborative and the Willmar community have been recognized as a leader that can show other communities how to adjust to a changing population.
August 2, 2011 in Worthington Daily Globe
WORTHINGTON A person is never too young to be thinking about furthering their education, and Kids College is a prime example. Continue Reading
July 27, 2011 in Worthington Daily Globe
WORTHINGTON The District 518 Board of Education considered the possibility of hiring a technology integrationist, among other issues discussed Wednesday at its regular meeting. Continue Reading
March 19, 2011 in Grand Forks Herald
Rep. Pat Garofalo of Farmington, who heads the House Education Finance Committee, said the program – which is disbursing $64 million in state funds this year – has done little to close the achievement gap between white students and many of their low-income or minority peers. Continue Reading
December 15, 2010 in Worthington Daily Globe
WORTHINGTON The Nobles County Integration Collaborative will sponsor a performance of “Dona Rosita’s Jalapeno Kitchen” at 12:30 p.m. Friday in the Fine Arts Theater at Minnesota West Community and Technical College. Continue Reading
November 10, 2010 in West Central Tribune
WILLMAR The two juniors from Worthington High School stood on the stage of the theater at Kennedy Elementary School and described the effect the Nobles County Integration Collaborative has had on their lives.
September 17, 2010 in West Central Tribune
WILLMAR The West Central Integration Collaborative has been recognized for its work to help young people choose healthier lifestyles.
September 15, 2010 in Worthington Daily Globe
DULUTH – A dozen integration specialists, hired with money pulled from Duluth’s discontinued magnet school programs, told School Board members Tuesday how they hope to close the district’s achievement gap. Continue Reading