The week of 9-19-2019 marks the beginning of another long academic year for the U.S. Department of Education (ED) and many of its agencies.
We will be tracking the news on the topic of education in the United States over the coming weeks.
Below is the latest news and analysis on the year’s events.
Read on for more.1.
U.K. to join European Union’s Brexit negotiationsArticle 1 of 3 The U.KS. government is in talks with the European Union (EU) over the terms of a Brexit agreement that could be reached by the end of the year.
On Friday, Prime Minister Theresa May announced that the U-K.
would be joining the European Economic Area (EEA) after the Brexit talks collapsed.
The EEA will come into effect on March 1, 2019, while the U.-K.
will have to agree to stay in the bloc, though there is a “flexibility period” in place for those who want to opt out.
According to a government statement, the EEA deal is the first to be ratified by the U., the U of C, the University of Cambridge, the British Academy, the Royal Society, and the Universities of York, Cambridge, and Edinburgh.
The U.C. Board of Governors says it will consider all of the U’s budget cuts and raise taxesArticle 2 of 3The U-C.
budget has already cut by more than half its staff since March 2019, according to a new report from the UCRB.
UCRB Vice President for Research James Riggs said that cuts to the UCSB budget have reduced its research funding by about $3.5 billion, including $1.4 billion to the Office of the Provost, the UCCB, and all four undergraduate colleges.
Riggs added that the budget has cut about $1 billion from the overall budget, which includes research and graduate scholarships, but that the cuts are still well below the $4.5-billion reduction in the budget in 2020.
The federal government will soon release its 2018-19 fiscal year (FY2019) data, which is expected to be released by the middle of September.
For the full year, the federal government is projecting a $17 billion budget deficit, $5.7 billion in new tax revenue, $3 billion in tax credits, $1 million in job-creating economic growth, and $1 trillion in new spending.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency is expanding the use of a program called the National Disaster Response Fund, which will be available for $5 million a month to local government in the event of a disaster.
The New York Times is now running a special edition featuring an essay from the author, a look at the UHSF (Universities in Higher Education Research Foundation), and the history of the United Kingdom’s higher education system.
The University of California-Berkeley’s Chancellor says the UBC’s new president is trying to make the university more inclusive for its diverse student bodyArticle 2 Of all the news in the world this week, it is a good day to be a woman at UC Berkeley.
In a new video, Vice Chancellor of Student Life and Gender Equity Michelle Yang explains why the university is taking the first steps toward inclusion.
Yang says that the university has been looking for ways to create a welcoming, inclusive campus environment.
“For a long time, we have struggled with how to address issues that affect our communities,” she said in the video.
“Our first priority is the safety of our students and staff.
Our next priority is creating a safe, welcoming campus that welcomes all students.”
According in the article, the university’s new Chancellor, Amanda R. Lee, will be bringing on a new President, the first female leader in the university history.
She is also adding the position of Chair for Diversity and Inclusion, which Yang said will be in charge of the UC Berkeley Office of Diversity and Equity.
The National Endowment for the Humanities is expanding its efforts to support the arts, science, and technology in the U, and will invest in programs that create jobs in the arts.
The United Kingdom will begin its next round of Brexit negotiations Article 3 Britain’s government is holding its first round of negotiations with the EU on Brexit, which could be finished by the start of 2019.
Prime Minister Theresa June’s government will be negotiating its exit deal with the bloc over the future of the country’s EU membership.
This includes the withdrawal of Britain from the European Convention on Human Rights and the EU’s divorce from the Common Market, which has been in place since 1974.
May is also considering her options regarding Brexit if the Brexit negotiations do not work out.
The Brexit negotiations are expected to continue for two years and the