Education Department officials aren’t planning to take advantage of the device’s major selling point: allowing students to walk through without removing their backpacks.

The early childhood cuts, if reversed, would be the latest item slashed by Adams in recent months to get restored thanks to what city officials describe as an improving budget picture.

The reversal comes after city officials have struggled to provide a clear rationale for the menu cuts.

Critics say the city still hasn’t provided a satisfactory explanation for why the midyear menu reductions were necessary.

Thanks to a budget cut from Mayor Eric Adams, middle school students will face significantly reduced hours — including no programming on Fridays.

Nearly 70% of funding for Learning to Work, a program that offers counselors and paid internships, is set to expire in June.

Advocates celebrated Wednesday’s news, but warned it does nothing to reverse the massive cuts already coming from previous reductions, along with expiring federal aid.

Calling social media a ‘24/7 digital dystopia,’ Adams joins hundreds of districts and cities across the country seeking compensation and changes.

Mayor Eric Adams announced through social media that New York City schools would go remote on Tuesday. Up to eight inches of snow was expected, he said.

The mayor said social media companies needed to take responsibility for possible harms, but offered few details or new policies.

The NYC School Bus App, developed in partnership with the rideshare company Via, allows parents to track their kids’ buses in real time.

The Education Department will face more than $100 million in new cuts starting next fiscal year, on top of the $600 million in cuts announced in November.

The move will restore millions in funding to the city’s Education Department, though it represents a fraction of the nearly $550 million cut last year.

New York City’s Board of Education Retirement System stands alone among the city’s five pension funds in not automatically enrolling eligible members in a pension plan.

Schools Chancellor David Banks welcomed the court order this summer, but a new report finds the Education Department has already failed to meet some of the first benchmarks.