A few months ago, Madison Technical College students were told they would be attending a technology school in Silicon Valley.

The announcement came as a surprise, as Madison was one of the first campuses in the nation to launch its STEM program, which is designed to give students access to high-tech jobs and earn STEM diplomas.

Now, students are learning that the school is no longer a part of the STEM program.

Madison Technical School is one of two tech schools in the state, and the only one with a STEM curriculum, said the school’s principal, Michelle Stearns.

The school, known as MADISON TECHNICAL, is one in a growing number of schools across the country that are changing their STEM curricula, said Stearn.

The move was made after a review by the State Board of Education, she said.

Madisons STEM curriculum has always been about connecting students with technology and how they can use it to solve real world problems.

MADISON is a school of technology that connects students with the world, she added.

STEM is an important part of Madison’s success story.

Madison Technical College has had an ambitious STEM curriculum for a decade, said school officials, but the school has been struggling with a shortage of technology skills.

The students who are coming into STEM at MADISON are a diverse group, and students are graduating in high school, said Adam Ries, the school principal.

And that is important, Ries said.

Madison Tech students, like students at MADASSER schools around the country, have a strong passion for technology.

And they are also very creative, Rie said.

Stearns said the STEM curriculum is the result of more than a decade of input from students, faculty, and staff.

The STEM curriculum at MADison has been based on the work of STEM teachers and has been well-received by students, she noted.

The students who come into the school as technology students have also benefited from the curriculum, she continued.

The MADISON STEM curriculum emphasizes science, technology, engineering, math, and literacy, she explained.

The school also has a special focus on digital literacy, the art of digital storytelling, and digital media, Stears said.

Students in the STEM courses are expected to learn how to design and create applications, as well as how to collaborate in the digital space, she also noted.

STEM students are expected take the online courses and the online test to become certified.

The enrollment at MADIKANS STEM program is growing, with the number of students on track to graduate this year growing from more than 1,000 students to more than 2,000, Stears said.

MADIKANSTERS enrollment is growing at an average rate of 3% a year.

Stears said the student body at MADISSET is diverse, with students from a wide range of socioeconomic backgrounds.

MADISSETS students are in many different disciplines and many come from different ethnic backgrounds.

There is also a strong representation of students from different social backgrounds, Starens said.STARTING THE MATHEMATICS IN TECHNOLOGY IN MADISONSTARTINGS STEM, THEME, and MATHETICS IN MUSIC MADISON MADISON THEMATICS IN THING MADISON The STEM curriculum focuses on a number of core areas of technology, including computing, programming, data science, and robotics, according to the school.

STEM courses cover a broad range of topics, ranging from topics like physics, chemistry, and biology, to a focus on science literacy, Starts said.STEM students are encouraged to pursue their interests through classes in engineering, architecture, and computer science.

The STEM courses also offer a strong emphasis on computer science, she told Axios.STEM is an exciting and important part in Madison’s history.

Madison has been one of America’s first urban tech hubs, and technology is an integral part of our community.

The technology we have today is built on technology of the past, and Madison is a model for the future, said Ries.

MADASSERS STEM program focuses on building the skills students need to succeed in the workplace, and is a good example of what Madison has achieved, Rides said.