First-year persistence and retention report featuring race and ethnicity reveals large gaps among students who started college in fall 2016.
2017 High School Benchmarks’ report released.
California Futures Foundation Uses StudentTracker to Determine College Attainment and Strengthen Education Access
How one foundation used StudentTracker to better assess and improve student success.
Annual Persistence and Retention Report, Featuring Race and Ethnicity Data for the First Time, Reveals Wide Gaps
Of all students who started college in fall 2015, 73.4 percent persisted at any U.S. institution in fall 2016, while 61.1 percent were retained at their starting institution. The data reveal wide gaps in college persistence rates by race and ethnicity.
NCAN is just one example of how high schools and other educational programs nationwide can benefit from StudentTracker.
According to the recent High School Benchmarks 2016 Report: National College Progression Rates, 15 percent of students from higher-income schools and seven percent of students from low-income schools, completed STEM degrees within six years of high school graduation
According to the fourth annual, High School Benchmarks Report: National College Progression Rates, 45 percent of students graduating in the class of 2009 from higher-income high schools completed a college degree by 2015, compared to 24 percent of students from low-income schools.
The 2016 High School Benchmarks Report: National College Progression Rates reveals major gaps between low-income and higher income high school students in both post-graduation college enrollment and college degree attainment.
I became the first in my family to graduate from high school and the first to attend college. Eventually, I earned a doctorate in educational leadership with an emphasis on higher education. As a first generation college student, failure was not an option.
The National Student Clearinghouse Research Center recently released the third annual High School Benchmarks Report for high schools to compare their graduates’ college transition rates nationwide, including those serving low income and minority students. This year’s report included a supplemental feature that presents postsecondary outcomes for graduates of high-poverty schools