This week, we Take 5 with The Herald’s 2013 Citizen of the Year, Dr. Bud Marchant, about the Central Carolina Works project. Marchant is the president of Central Carolina Community College.
Whether it’s walking among the Egyptian pyramids or soaking in the sun on a beach in Spain, most parents want to give their children a taste of the world.
Interest in science-focused summer camps for younger students and high school-level career academies is growing, and last year, nearly every single Lee County senior who had taken career and technical education classes graduated.
After his last plan for raising teacher pay was received less than enthusiastically, Gov. Pat McCrory announced further steps Wednesday to bolster funding for education in North Carolina — news that was deemed a positive development locally.
Pending a recount, Mark Akinosho, Ophelia Livingston and Shawn Williams have come closer to membership on the Lee County Board of Education, having been the top three vote-getters in Tuesday's Democratic primary.
Rebecca Yomtov Hauser was just 22-years old when Nazi soldiers pounded on the door of her family’s home in the small town of Ioannina, Greece.
Today, we Take 5 with Lesa Price and Karen Kennedy, who serve as advisors to the Sanford/Lee County Youth Council, about the upcoming “Race to Read” 5K race and other ways the Youth Council works in the community.
The classic story "The Wizard of Oz" was 39 years old before it was made into one of the most famous movies of all time. Now, 75 years after the film debut and 114 years after the book came out, drama students at Lee County High School are putting their own spin on the tale.
Next week, hundreds of local children will converge on San-Lee Park for a day of celebration and dozens of activities tailored toward them.
Four members of the local Democratic Party are campaigning for a seat on the Lee County Board of Education. But in the board's first-ever partisan election, there are only three open seats.
Their knees smudged with dirt and their hands covered in soil and mulch, students at B.T. Bullock Elementary School took a break from class Wednesday to work with school staff and community leaders to plant trees outside the school.
Students were in the spotlight at Tuesday night’s Lee County Board of Education meeting as groups from three local schools showed off their culinary, artistic and academic exploits.
There’s a reason the symbol for Autism Awareness, which is being celebrated all April, is a puzzle piece: No two children with autism are quite the same, and the disorder can often present a complex set of problems.
This Thursday, teachers and children from schools in and around Siler City are inviting all fans of the arts to a festival replete with music, drama, painting and more.
Seven men and women joined Lee County’s law enforcement ranks as the newest School Resource Officers on Friday.
Central Carolina Works — a Central Carolina Community College program meant to increase dual enrollment in area high schools — recently was awarded an $800,000 grant from the state for workforce development.
After requesting about $20 million from the county for this year’s budget but getting about $16 million, the Lee County Board of Education is considering asking for even more next year — to the tune of $21 million.
This week, we Take 5 with Carolyn Spivey, the director of the Coalition for Families, about the “Anchors Aweigh” Benefit Auction
Not even two weeks after selecting four new trustees for Central Carolina Community College, the school boards of Lee, Chatham and Harnett counties have to meet again to redo one of the appointments.
A group of home-schooled students will host a historical tour of downtown Sanford this weekend, and organizers are encouraging the public to join them.
Many thousand miles separate Africa and the Middle East from Central Carolina Community College, but several educational leaders from that area recently visited the college’s Lee County Campus.
Some high school seniors may be only just now starting to think about college. But at least one underclassman is several steps ahead, aspiring to attend medical school.
Four trustees were named to the Central Carolina Community College board of trustees Thursday afternoon to fill the four seats left empty after a state law passed this summer removed the four incumbents.
Three former presidents of Central Carolina Community College have been inducted into The Order of The Long Leaf Pine, a prestigious award given by the governor of North Carolina.
The Lee County Board of Education met Tuesday night. And while there wasn't much on the board's agenda, it was the beginning of a stretch of final meetings for two eight-year veterans of the board.