Over a year after the arrest of former Park City School District teacher, Jose Ardanaz, on charges of possession of child pornography, he was sentenced in Federal District Court. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
As voters consider how to vote on the $56 million bond next month, critics say they don't want to support the bond if it means building facilities for students who don't live within the school district. As Leslie Thatcher reports, those out of district students only make up a very small number of the student population. It's future growth the district is planning for.
Of the $56 million dollar bond that’ll be on the November ballot, the school district is reserving $12 million dollars for athletic facilities. The Park City school district athletic director says the details are still in the design stage, but the bottom line is to serve the kids in the district. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
With no known anti-school bond organization, the Park City School District's website only offers information in favor of the $56 million bond. District officials say it's too late to add anything that would try to defeat the bond. Leslie Thatcher has more.
On today's program, Host Leslie Thatcher Speaks to Summit County Planners Ray Milliner and Tiffany Robinson about Tuesday's Snyderville Basin Planning Commission meeting. Superintendent Ember Conley has details about Tuesday's school board meeting. Bob Radke from Snyderville Basin Recreation and Wendy Fisher from Utah Open Lands have details on some upcoming public input sessions about the Toll Canyon area and members of Leadership Class 21 Mary Beth Maziarz and Hadley Dynak have details on Saturday's first ever Neighbor Day.
One Park City resident spoke out at Thursday’s City Council meeting, saying the community is getting bullied by elected officials who say it’s either a bond or increased taxes to fund the new plan for the school district facilities. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
The Park City school board says the facilities improvements they’ve proposed with a $56 million dollar bond proposal are critical. And even if the bond fails, the school district will find a way to pay for the improvements. Lynn Ware Peek has more.