Welcome to our knowledge base. To find what you're after, use the search box below or choose a category to view listed articles.
View Articles by Category
There are no sub categories
Category » Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)
There were 6 articles found in this category:
- Where can people find more about the No Child Left Behind Act?
An overview of the No Child Left Behind Act can be found at http://www.nclb.gov/
- What are the sanctions for schools that use Title I money?
Schools using Title I money that fail to meet the federal standard for two consecutive years must offer all students the choice to transfer to another public school in the district. Schools that fail to meet the standards for three consecutive years must also offer extra tutoring or similar ser ...
- How do Montana students score on other measurements of academic achievement?
Student test scores have shown a marked increase over the past ten years. Percentage of Students at or above “proficient” in Reading and Math 2003-‐2010 Reading Math 2005-‐2006 78 61 2006-‐2007 81 63 2007-‐2008 81 63 ...
- How are students measured by the NCLB Act?
Schools are required to meet 41 benchmarks for student achievement under No Child Left Behind. A school’s adequate yearly progress is calculated based on test participation, academic achievement, graduation rate and other statistics. But every few years, the percentage of students who mu ...
- What does No Child Left Behind Act require of schools?
The centerpiece of the Act is a requirement that public schools have 100% of students performing academically at grade level by the spring of 2014.
- What is the No Child Left Behind Act?
The Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA) was first passed in 1965, becoming the U.S. Department of Education’s primary funding vehicle for providing resources to the nation’s schools. Since 1965, the “Act” has been modified and reauthorized. "No Child Left Behin ...