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Thursday, Aug. 29, 2013 Sponsored Links The Atlanta Journal-Constitution Eighty-five Atlanta Public Schools students are being recognized for their achievement on advanced placement exams. The College Board's Advanced Placement Program this month
Mills High School students who had their Advanced Placement tests invalidated due to seating irregularities turned to help from Congresswoman, who held a meeting in Washington on Monday night in an attempt to reinstate the their test scores. A
That's according to new figures released Wednesday by the College Board, which runs the AP program.
How did your school do on SAT and AP exams? Some great new data was posted this morning on The Bee's website by reporter Phillip Reese showing how public high school students in California scored on the SAT and Advanced Placement exams in 2011.
The percentage of Missouri high school students scoring well on Advanced Placement exams has risen slightly. The state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education says about 24,800 Advanced Placement tests were taken by students during
Advanced Placement exams for the last five years and for the growth in minority.....To keep reading this article and more, register now or subscribe for the best site-wide access.
According to Bill Pantale, guidance counselor, two of the students received recognition for received a score of three or higher on three or more advanced placement exams. The other three students received recognition with distinction for receiving at
Indiana schools will receive more than $387,000 from the U.S. Department of Education to help low-income students with the cost of taking the Advanced Placement exams in the spring. The Indiana grant is part of a larger $21.5 million distributed to
The Oklahoma State Board of Education on Friday approved two waivers and denied one for students who appealed over state-mandated End of Instruction tests. The board voted 4-0, with three members absent, on each appeal Friday from students who did
The city's Department of Education says it has secured enough money to allow all low-income students to pay the same amount to take the Advanced Placement exams this spring as they paid last year. The Education Department found $462,000 in its budget