CAROLYN THOMPSON Associated Press BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — After her sixth-grade son's school in Buffalo, New York, closed amid the coronavirus outbreak, Roxanne Ojeda-Valentin returned to campus with shopping bags to take home textbooks and weeks' worth of assignments prepared by teachers. A single mother with a full-time job, she now joins millions of parents around the country — and the world — suddenly thrust into the role of their children's primary educators, leaving them scrambling to sift through educational resources and juggle lesson plans with jobs and other responsibilities. "It's a really big experiment," Ojeda-Valentin said as she left the school, her second stop after picking up materials from her fourth-grade daughter's school. Even in school districts that are prov
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