While few districts overall use these techniques to manage student behavior, they are most likely to be used on students with disabilities, the researchers said.
The common-core assessment consortium plans to work closely with the advocacy organization to create accessible field tests for blind students.
The findings come through a study of more than 64,000 Danish children, many of whom had mothers who took acetaminophen during pregnancy.
The federal court settlement was prompted by a long-running lawsuit filed by four disability advocacy groups.
Boys, and children in families where other members have reading and writing difficulties, are most at risk for certain types of language delays, new research says.
The state has outlined several protections that it believes would protect these students, who are not able to demonstrate what they know on grade-level tests.
Along with the report's release, U.S. Sen. Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, reintroduced a bill that would severely restrict or prohibit the use of restraints and seclusion in schools.
Many students from the Magnolia State are shifted into alternative diploma paths which may leave them unable to get a job or enroll in college, according to a recent special report.
New York is considering asking the Education Department for permission to test students at a lower grade level than their chronological age.
Pilot tests being developed by one of two common-core testing consortia will not allow the use of Braille or text-to-speech technology.