White House press secretary Jen Psaki suggests that parents should not be completely satisfied with the Joe Biden school reopening plan. Biden wanted to get students back in class at least one day per week within 100 days, but Psaki herself says we shouldn't be satisfied. However, she circles back to say that Joe Biden will be following the science and suggests schools will open safely when they can.

WATCH Psaki's response:

It should be noted that opening schools is likely to be done on a per school basis as buildings are different. Some have ventilation, some don't, some have other lingering problems that existed for years and still weren't fixed. It's a case by case situation.

Biden's 100 day plan has already come face to face with a "messy reality" as stated on CNN:

Asked on Tuesday for the President's definition of open schools, Psaki spelled out the administration's parameters as it pertains to in-person teaching.

"His goal that he set is to have the majority of schools, so more than 50%, open by day 100 of his presidency. And that means some teaching in classrooms. So at least one day a week," Psaki said. "Hopefully it's more -- and obviously it is as much as is safe in each school and local district."
In Nevada, the Clark County Education Association, the country's largest independent teachers union, is preparing for a partial return to buildings using a hybrid model, which mixes in-school and remote learning, for younger students.

Association President Marie Neisess said she is optimistic that new CDC guidelines will help separate fact from innuendo, but that there is anger in her ranks with the conversation around decisions to return to in-person learning.

"Our educators get very offended when anyone says 'reopen schools,' because schools are open, they are teaching, they've been teaching. It's just through a distance learning model," Neisess told CNN, arguing that the tone of the debate downplays the extremes to which teachers have gone to engage students under difficult circumstances.