No Child Left Behind Act: Text, Interpretation and Changes

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Nova Publishers, 2007 - Education - 80 pages
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On 8 January 2002, the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, legislation to extend and revise the Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA), was signed into law as P.L. 107-110 (H.R. 1). This legislation extensively amends and re-authorises many of the programs of federal aid to elementary and secondary education. Major features of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 include the following: states will be required to implement standards-based assessments in reading and mathematics for pupils in each of grades 3-8 by the 2005-2006 school year, and at three grade levels in science by the 2007-2008 school year; grants to states for assessment development are authorised; all states will be required to participate in National Assessment of Educational Progress tests in 4th and 8th grade reading and mathematics every second year; states must develop adequate yearly progress (AYP) standards, incorporating a goal of all pupils reaching a proficient or advanced level of achievement within 12 years, and apply them to each public school, local education agency (LEA), and the state overall; and a sequence of consequences, including public school choice and supplemental services options, would
 

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Contents

K12 Education Highlights of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 PL 107110
1
Educational Testing Implementation of ESEA Title IA Requirements Under the No Child Left Behind Act
27
A Guide to education and No Child Left Behind
61

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