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Updated: 3 hours 19 min ago
HSLDA explained to a local public school official that a mother was perfectly within her rights to begin homeschooling her 17-year-old daughter.
HSLDA worked with state homeschool leaders to oppose a rule that would have made it harder for homeschool graduates to obtain law enforcement training.
With HSLDA’s help, a homeschool graduate has overcome discrimination by a West Virginia junior college. The straight-A student expects to return to classes next month.
We are excited to announce that the House Judiciary Committee will complete their markup of H.R. 1153, the Asylum Reform and Border Protection Act of 2015, on Wednesday, March 18.
Students have until mid-April to apply for documentation from the College Board that will permit special accommodation for taking the SAT college entrance exam.
In a strange request of a homeschooling family, the Phoenixville Area School District sent a letter asking them to complete and submit a “Transportation Registration Form.”
A winter storm delayed work on an asylum bill for persecuted homeschoolers. A committee is expected to forward the bill to the House of Representatives next week.
Upon HSLDA’s request, officials at a Virginia high school allowed a homeschool student to register for AP tests—even though the student lived outside the school’s attendance zone.
A homeschool graduate excited to begin studying information technology was asked to leave community college after the administration rejected his diploma. HSLDA is helping him and calling for legislation to end this sort of discrimination.
Homeschoolers are invited to attend for free the 4th annual science and technology symposium to be held April in Washington, D.C.
The Georgia Attorney General recently issued an opinion agreeing with HSLDA that proposed regulations by the Georgia Student Finance Commission violate state law as applied to homeschoolers.
A bill in Congress would grant asylum to homeschool families like the Romeikes who are being persecuted in their home countries.
Maryland homeschoolers should be aware that the upper age limit of compulsory school attendance will rise to 17 on July 1.
HSLDA intervened when a public school district made an unprecedented request for a homeschool student’s report card.
HSLDA helped a member family after a public school official visited their home and asked for information not required by law.
The due date for submitting the annual notice of intent to homeschool has been changed to August 1. The information required in the notice has not changed.
A form recently unveiled by the department of education for awarding a home education high school diploma is a far cry from what the law authorized and what homeschoolers expected.
Nevada Senate Bill 25 would give to the Superintendent of Public Instruction oversight over education from birth to pre-kindergarten.