Jane Robbins: The latest ACT scores show that Common Core has been a great leveler – just not in the way it was promised.
Since news over Common Core has been bad, and NAEP scores have demonstrated that it has done nothing to raise student achievement it is understandable why Common Core advocates want to grasp at anything resembling good news.
What the Nation’s Report Card doesn’t report about the 2017 NAEP results is that it shows stagnation after years of having Common Core math and ELA standards in the classroom.
U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos responded to the stagnant nationwide scores on the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) but touted Florida who saw gains in fourth and eighth-grade reading and math scores as a bright spot.
The 2017 results from the National Assessment for Educational Progress (NAEP) in Mathematics and Reading have been released and there has been little change.
The 2017 National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) results will be released on April 10th and it seems as though Louisiana State Superintendent of Education John White got an advanced look and he is worried.
The Collaborative for Student Success belittling parents and ignoring well-founded research that supports their arguments is a poor method of persuasion.
Jane Robbins: The Foundation for Florida’s Future wants school accountability ratings that are linked to whether students are deemed “proficient” on the NAEP.
Erin Tuttle: The Collaborative for Student Success is right. NAEP gauges state assessments for gauging student performances, even when it proves them wrong.
Betty Peters: Michael Sentance gave us a clear outline for his vision of education, modeled on the highly successful reform effort he had been part of in Massachusetts.