Unprecedented analysis of low-income student achievement in large U.S. cities gives reason for both optimism and concern; highlights limitations and potential of state and local data
In my home state of Arizona, our students have benefitted from an emphasis on different aspects of choice and accountability at different times and for different reasons. Usually, changes are made in reaction to whatever policies were most recently in place.
Students from low-income families in Brownsville perform just as well or better on state standardized math and reading tests than their more advantaged peers at 500 schools across the country, according to the recently released Education Equality Index.
The release of the Education Equality Index was noted in Eduwonk.com update by Bellwether Education Partners.
A recent analysis of low-income student achievement in large U.S. cities gives reason for both optimism and concern as it highlights the limitations and potential of state and local data.
Where should you live if you have a tight budget, but want your students, to perform well in school? According to Education Cities and Great Schools, there aren’t many options.
When it comes to educating students from urban low-income families, according to a new study, one state leads the pack. And it’s one you might not expect.
Students in schools along the Rio Grande River in Texas are poor, but also top academic performers.