Normandy School District
A proposal to overhaul a Missouri school transfer law won state House approval Wednesday after lawmakers pared back provisions that could allow some students to attend a private school at local taxpayers’ expense.
More than 200 students are taking part in a program that could earn them scholarship money.
District is financially-strapped, partly because of school transfer costs.
This April, Normandy is expected to go broke, but Superintendent McNichols has hope that they may last until the last day of school.
Normandy School District is wrapping up a week of rallies and celebrations, unifying the district that’s trying not to fall apart.
The district contended they would have to have $5 million to make it through the academic year without becoming insolvent. The House approved the $5 million, but the Senate didn’t go along.
The bill Thursday includes money to keep Normandy School District afloat.
Normandy is one step closer to getting the funds it needs to stave off bankruptcy.
Normandy School District Superintendent Ty McNichols presented to a crowd of about 300 Saturday his plan for reforming and moving the district toward full accreditation.
Charlie Brennan – Tuesday, January 28th – Daphne Dorsey of Normandy School District Discusses Bankruptcy and $130,000 Lobbyist; STL Att’y Laura Long on Mizzou Rape and Suicide Case; Bevis Schock on Charlie’s Speed Camera Ticket Case; and Entrepreneur Jeremiah Raber, creator of NutShellz
Charlie and Debbie talk Normandy School District Spokesperson Daphne Wright about their newly-hired $130,000 lobbyist; Charlie talks with STL Att’y Laura Long about the Mizzou rape and suicide case; with STL Att’y Bevis Schock about his speed camera ticket case; and with Entrepreneur Jeremiah Raber, creator of NutShellz, the world’s strongest athletic cup.