States are working to make teacher-student data links more meaningful to teachers.
Recently in federal education statistics Category
August 02, 2011
July 29, 2011
New federal grants and civil rights requirements have led states and districts to generate an unprecedented flood of data on students from preschool through college, and states are working to help districts make sense of it.
July 22, 2011
The National Center for Education Statistics' annual National Forum on Education Statistics and NCES Data Conference begins next week, and Inside School Research will be live-Tweeting the event. While STATS-D.C. is always geared to the technical side, this year explosion of new sessions on using state longitudinal data systems and the piles of new data coming in from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act.
July 07, 2011
The National Center for Education Statistics is looking for ways to plug holes in our understanding of children's trajectory from elementary to secondary school.
July 05, 2011
The Education Department Office of Civil Rights has released new data on opportunity gaps among students at 72,000 schools.
June 23, 2011
A new report on Hispanic achievement gaps also highlights variation in how English language learners are included in the "nation's report card."
May 26, 2011
The federal 2011 "Condition of Education" report shows socioeconomic gaps widening in how smoothly students make the transition from high school to higher education.
May 25, 2011
New Census Bureau data show that on average American public schools spent $10,499 per student in 2009, up 2.3 percent from 2008.
April 27, 2011
The U.S. Census Bureau has released the most detailed information to date about how far Americans get in the education system.
April 12, 2011
Jack Buckley, the new commissioner of the National Center for Education Statistics is determined to keep state longitudinal data systems evolving amid state budget and staff constraints, he told participants at the American Educational Research Association convention in New Orleans.