The federal government will begin distributing child-specific learning materials to every public elementary school starting in the fall.
The materials will include activities and activities that kids can use to explore different topics, as well as lessons for children ages 6 to 12.
The changes are a response to the rise in child abuse and neglect in the United States, with many educators worried about a rising rate of violence against children.
The U.S. Department of Education is not releasing the full list of materials until the end of the year, but the agency said that the materials will focus on helping children to build self-confidence and confidence in their ability to learn and succeed.
The new curriculum will not only help kids build self confidence, it will help parents and educators work together to help children learn the most effective way to use the tools they have at their disposal.
“Parents and educators will have greater access to the best ideas and tools available to them in their classrooms to help students develop self-esteem and develop healthy learning practices,” said Sarah McBride, assistant secretary for policy and workforce development.
“They will have access to content they know works for them, and will also have access and tools that help them make informed choices and support them in the decision-making process.”
The materials include activities for kids ages 6 and up, as opposed to those for children in kindergarten through sixth grade, and include books for parents to use in their classroom, including one that’s for a child who is diagnosed with ADHD.
The program is part of the Obama administration’s push to overhaul American education and has been in the works since at least 2011.
Under the administration of then-Education Secretary Arne Duncan, the U.s.
Department for Education has been working to address child abuse, neglect, and bullying in schools and has created new resources and programs.
It has also made efforts to boost teacher quality and student learning.
Under Duncan’s administration, the federal government provided more than $300 million for child care, according to data from the U,S.
The Trump administration announced in November that it was closing more than two dozen federal offices in states that are facing budget shortfalls and was laying off more than 2,500 employees.
The closures included the U of S’ Office of Inspector General, which investigated the federal Office of Special Counsel for its alleged efforts to cover up the murder of a young black man, and the Office of the Inspector General for the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, which conducted an audit of the agency’s payments to hospitals.
A federal appeals court later found that the office was not responsible for the death of the patient, who died in a Florida hospital in 2012, but that it violated the agency contract with the hospital.
It was not immediately clear what new measures the Trump administration will take to help schools meet the needs of students.