Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Thu, 09/05/2013 - 10:16am
Bahiya Nasuuna hasn't even started college, but she already has several academic credits in the bank that will give her a jump on graduation. She is one of a growing number of students getting a head start on college credits while they are still in high school, cutting costs and speeding toward degrees—and jobs—as quickly as possible.
Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Mon, 08/26/2013 - 3:18pm
Learning management systems can help high schools through the process of offering more dual enrollment and online classes. These systems can be used to develop courses, provide online training, manage class registration, test students, and more.
Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Mon, 08/26/2013 - 9:23am
A new state program that pays students’ tuition to help them pursue a technical education is getting glowing reviews from students and leaders alike. Under legislation passed in 2012, Kansas pays tuition for students who learn technical skills during their junior and senior years of high school.
Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Tue, 08/06/2013 - 10:04am
In “Early College, Early Success: Early College High School Initiative Impact Study,” the authors evaluated the impact of dual enrollment on high school graduation, college enrollment, and degree attainment both for the overall sample and for various subgroups, including women, ethnic minorities, and low-income students.
Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Thu, 06/06/2013 - 4:08pm
Birmingham's Cornerstone School announced Thursday that it has become the first elementary school in Birmingham to gain status as an International Baccalaureate World School primary school.
Submitted by Alison DeNisco on Tue, 05/21/2013 - 11:12am
Despite efforts by Missouri’s education department and area districts to increase enrollment in AP courses, the state’s public school students still rank among the bottom in the nation for both participation and pass rates, even though both are up in recent years.
Submitted by Matthew Zalaznick on Sun, 05/19/2013 - 3:42pm
Broward and Palm Beach County schools could face a tough choice next year: pay millions of dollars or allow fewer students to take dual enrollment classes in local colleges.