What the Research Says. Brought to you by your ACTEAZ July 2014. CTE Outcomes. Graduation rate Drop out rate Postsecondary education completion rate Credential acquisition. The Great Recession. Record youth unemployment Mounting student college debt
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Drop out rate
Postsecondary education completion rate
Not in Education, Employment or Training
Variability among states: 85% in Vermont; 58% in Nevada
Hispanics and Blacks trail Whites with graduation rates by 12 and 14 points respectively; boys drop out more than girls
*NCES is reporting 80% for class of 2012
Source: The Atlantic June 6 2013. Slide courtesy of James Stone NRCCTE
Techniques Magazine, February 2014
Bridgeland, Milano and Rosenblum--Across the Great Divide: Perspectives of CEOs and College Presidents on America’s High Education and Skills Gap(March 2011)
Holzer, H.J. Lane, J.I. Rosenblum, D.B. Anderson, F (2011). Where Are All the Good Jobs Going.
“Encourage public/private partnerships between industry and CTE and JTEDs. Oppose any action to discontinue or reduce state and federal funding of CTE and JTEDs and restore funding for 9th grade CTE.”
Arizona Chamber of Commerce Advocacy Agenda 2014
“Commit to higher expectations that prepare all children to attain a college degree or industry credential.”
Five Building Blocks. Expect More Arizona 2014
“Recognize that CTE provides the relevance needed for core subjects and should be positioned as an avenue for core subject credit in areas such as math, language arts and science.”
Arizona Ready Education Council, Task Force to Increase Arizona’s Graduation Rate White Paper (2013).
“For far too long, CTE has been the neglected stepchild of education reform. That neglect has to stop.”
Secretary of Education Arne Duncan
New York Times editorial. December 7, 2013
*National Center for Research in Career and Technical Education.
**National Center on Education and the Economy.
Students have three ways to qualify for graduation and earn their high school diploma:
1. Earn a cumulative passing score on seven end-of-course exams [in algebra, geometry (or integrated math I and math II), physical science, American history, American government, English I, and English II (or in approved aligned assessments like AP, IB and dual enrollment)];
2. Earn a “remediation free” score on a nationally recognized college admission exam (such as ACT); or
3. Earn an industry-recognized credential or state license for practice in a vocation and achieve a score that demonstrates workforce readiness and employability on a job skills assessment (such as WorkKeys).
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