Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 606 items :

  • "secondary education" x
Clear All
Women’s Writing in Twentieth-Century Spain
Governments, the Private Sector, and the Emerging Meta-University
A Year with Five Latino Students and the Program That Helped Them Aim for College
British Working-Class Education in the Nineteenth Century

Olds Not Enrolled in Schools with No Degree by Sex, 2011 145 Figure 6–7. Percentage of 14- to 24-Year-Old High School Graduates Who Have Enrolled in or Completed Some College, Selected Years, 1967–2013 146 Figure 7–1. Inequality among Those Who Achieved Basic Profi ciency in Upper Secondary Education in Reading for Selected Countries, Poorest Compared to Richest Quintile, 2012 162 l i s t o f f i g u r e s xi Figure 7–2. Inequality among Those Who Achieved Basic Profi ciency in Upper Secondary Education in Math for Selected Countries, Poorest Compared

/Ethnicity, and Educational Attainment / 206 Figures 2.1. Percent YDS Respondents Reporting Voting in 1996 and 2000 Presidential Elections: Votes Cast Compared with Other Minne- sota and National Averages / 94 3.1. Family Background by Race/Ethnic Group / 109 3.2. Percent Living with Parents by Age and Partner and Parent Status / 114 3.3. Quality of Secondary Education / 121 Illustrations

enrollment, regardless of age, to the population of the age group that officially corresponds to one of the fol- lowing levels of education. • Primary education provides children with basic reading, writing, and mathematics skills, along with an elementary understanding of such subjects as history, geography, natural science, social science, art, and music. • Secondary education completes the provision of basic education that begins at the primary level and aims at laying the foundations for life- long learning and human development by offering more subject- or skill

afterwards —in 1880, up to the age of ten; in 1893, up to the age of eleven; and not until 1918 up to a minimum age of fourteen.® Substantial provision of secondary education began even later. The numbers of pupils in the boys' " public schools " had never been large, and by the early nineteenth century those schools had ceased to draw, to any appreciable extent, upon the general population. Nor did the endowed grammar schools cover more than a small fraction of children. Even after the work of the Endowed School Commis- sioners, by 1895, the total number of


-Farmer-Labor party DNC Democratic National Committee DSG Democratic Study Group xix xx Abbreviations EEOC Equal Employment Opportunity Commission EOP Executive Office of the President EPA Environmental Protection Agency ESEA Elementary and Secondary Education Act ETLS East Texas Legal Services FCC Federal Communications Commission FDA Food and Drug Administration FEC Federal Election Commission FECA Federal Election Campaign Act FOIA Freedom of Information Act GAO Government Accounting Office HEW Department of Health, Education and Welfare LEAA Law Enforcement

control of, 10-u , 31; in Prussia, 17, 37-38; public financ- ing of, 30-36; compulsory feature of, 11-12, 37-39; in New York state, 33- 36; in Massachusetts Bay Colony, 37; in New England, 37-38; Massachusetts' leadership in reform of, 38-39 Fauquier, Governor, 18 Frederick the Great, 17 Frederick William I, 17 G.I. Bill of Rights, 54-55 Gilman, D. C., 52 Grammar schools, 4-7, 13-17, 43-45- See also Secondary education Great Britain, scholarship grants to uni- versity students in, 63 Harvard University, 25 High schools. See Secondary education Higher