A few years ago, the federal government launched the Fair-Hearing Education Act, which aims to combat “school bullying” by promoting “fair and open” schools.
This legislation aims to address concerns about student privacy and to protect students from harassment, but there are many schools that do not receive any federal funds.
In fact, only one school, the high school Granite School District in Missouri, has received more federal funding than any other district in the state.
To put things into perspective, here are some of the top schools in Missouri receiving the most money in the US.
Granite has received $6,624,037 in funding from the federal and state government, and in 2016, it received more than $1.7 million in federal funds and more than half a million dollars in state funds.
This is a small number of schools, but it is a good number of public school districts in Missouri.
In 2015, Missouri received $1,092,946 in federal funding for every 100,000 people.
In 2016, that number dropped to just $1 per 100,0000 people.
It is worth noting that the Granite school is a charter school and it does not receive federal funds, which is why the district does not have to share its finances with other schools.
It’s also worth noting how the federal funding is allocated.
Granville County School District receives $3,854,722 in federal aid.
The district has $4,942,938 in state aid.
Of the $1 million in state funding the district received, $1 of that was for elementary school.
The Granite high school district is one of many school districts that received money from the feds, but they have a problem.
It has the distinction of being one of the poorest schools in the nation.
The school district in Granite, Missouri, received nearly $1 billion in federal grants and funds.
Of this total, nearly $600,000 went to Granite High School, and almost $1 for elementary education.
The Granite district received $965,664 in funding in 2016 from the Department of Education.
This funding was a record-high amount, but because of this funding, Granite received only $1 in federal grant money.
The money is distributed through a formula that relies heavily on how many students attend a school and how many teachers teach there.
The federal money is allocated in the following formula: A total of $965.865 per student in Granite District $1.4 per student per teacher in Granite High School (per 100,00 people) $4.8 per 100 100 100 $1 $3.9 $5.4 $9.9 The district received the money because of how many children it has.
According to the National Center for Education Statistics, there were 1.2 million students in the Granville, Missouri school district at the end of 2016.
The median age in the district is 16.5 years old, and about 35% of Granite’s students are African American.
In addition to its poverty, the Granites public schools have many problems.
It was one of eight districts in the country where the percentage of students who were not proficient in math was above 60% in 2016.
In addition to having low student test scores, the district also had a very high rate of suspensions and expulsion.
This means that the district was able to get money to improve the school district and to keep students there.
Unfortunately, these are the kinds of issues that can happen when there are not enough resources to address them.
But despite the high funding the Granvilles school district receives, the problems don’t end there.
Granites superintendent, Dr. Thomas H. Smith, says that Granite is not a district that receives much federal money.
He says the district doesn’t receive any money for its teachers or for its students.
“We are not an all-inclusive district,” he told local news station KMOV.
“We do receive a small amount of money for our teacher salaries.
So, when you look at a lot of schools in this state, it is almost like a lottery.
There is a lot going on.”
Smith says he would like to see more funding to improve Granite.
He is currently working with the Missouri Education Association to develop a statewide plan to help Granite get more federal dollars.
Smith says there are a lot more kids in the high schools that he feels are struggling academically than there are teachers.
Dr. John R. McElroy, an associate professor at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, said that if Granite can find enough federal money, it could be a model for other districts.
McElroy said that many of