Education Infrastructure Service Faces Big Downturn as It Works to Improve Health Care

Education Infrastructure Services, a provider of educational technology and related services, is facing a huge funding shortfall as it struggles to keep up with demand and make up the difference.

The company has seen its annual revenue fall by a third this year, according to financial documents filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, and it has been forced to lay off some of its top staff.

Its chief executive, Richard Hester, said Thursday the company will begin cutting some jobs and closing its campuses in the next few months.

The agency filed a motion to suspend a rule requiring all public schools to open early.

The rule was imposed in April to address the rising number of children in need of intensive care and other services at public hospitals, which are often not open during the day.

The move to cut some staff comes amid a national debate over the adequacy of schools to accommodate students and their families.

A study by the University of California-Berkeley found that in the U, more than 1 million students had to be taken to a hospital emergency room or hospital emergency department in 2016-17, while 1.2 million students were admitted to the hospital for preventable injuries.

Agency officials have said that, to help keep up, they have begun providing additional education and technology services to schools.

The cuts could have a ripple effect on other companies, as well.

For example, the U-M Medical Center, which runs a network of medical schools across the state, announced in April that it would stop providing health-related services to its students, including dental care, nursing care and nutrition programs.

The hospital is in the midst of a $1.8 billion merger with the University Health System of Greater Cincinnati.