Mustang

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A program trumpeted by Oklahoma health officials late last year that would allow students exposed to the coronavirus to quarantine together in school has been abandoned.

This Week in Oklahoma Politics, KOSU's Michael Cross talks with Republican Political Consultant Neva Hill and Civil Rights Attorney Ryan Kiesel about Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter joining a Texas lawsuit to overturn votes in four states won by President-elect Joe Biden and Governor Stitt rescinds the nomination of an anti-mask advocate for the State Board of Education.

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Updated December 8 at 4:22 p.m.

A Mustang Public Schools spokesman wrote in an email to StateImpact that no students have signed up for the district's in-school quarantine program. If any students do sign up in the coming days, spokesman Kirk Wilson wrote, "we will evaluate the amount of time remaining for the program and determine if it is feasible.  Ultimately, the program may not materialize."

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Mustang Public Schools will allow students exposed to COVID-19 to quarantine together in school.

The Mustang school board voted Monday (April 14) to adopt a Bible course developed by Hobby Lobby president Steve Green. The board agreed to beta-test the first year of the Museum of the Bible Curriculum, a four-year public school elective on the narrative, history and impact of the Bible.