Final participation rates will be available in August -- students begin taking a second round of PARCC tests in May.
All Education Stories
- Students who say their for-profit college degrees are worthless took their "debt strike" to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau on Tuesday.Read More
- The constant churn affects schools' ability to provide all students with skilled teachers. But professor Richard Ingersoll says schools can fix this without spending a dime.Read More
About 150 teachers and students rallied at the state Capitol Wednesday calling for fewer standardized tests.
- Colorado Rep. Jared Polis is one of the sponsors of a House bill that seeks to restrict what private companies can do with information collected on students.Read More
- Since the site launched in 2000, teachers have been able to crowdfund rather than use their own money to pay for supplies. A broader look at the site's data shows who needs what.Read More
A third of Denver teachers surveyed about behavior issues in class say they don’t feel safe in their own schools, but the district's Superintendent calls the survey "unrealiable."
Nationally, only about half of teen moms manage to complete high school by their early 20s.
An agriculture education teacher in rural Oak Creek, Colo. teamed up with a math teacher to have students build something to help cows and horses at supper time.
An anonymous health survey Colorado adolescents have taken since 1991 is suddenly stirring controversy.
Hundreds of thousands of Colorado school children are logging in over the next few weeks to take the new state standardized math and language tests called PARCC.
This week, Colorado school children are taking the first-ever statewide online tests for grades 3-11. It's called PARCC. And it's at the center of a fight.
The fifth graders beat out more than 3,300 children from all over the country to make the cut.
The State Board of Education has delayed action on whether to grant testing waivers to the 19 Colorado school districts that want them.
"Your friends are gonna tell you, 'Your beer is great.' It's another thing for people in the market to actually buy it and drink it," says gym teacher P.T. Lovern, founder of Line 51 Brewing.