The National Test of Students’ Progress Has Gone Digital. A State Leader Is Raising Questions About What That Means.
The release of “the nation’s report card” on April 10 will be a big deal. The scores put a spotlight on the academic performance of all 50 states and many big school districts, and inevitably lead to jockeying about what the numbers mean for education policy.
That’s why it’s also a big deal when a state leader raises questions about the National Assessment of Educational Progress — which Louisiana Superintendent John White is doing now in the lead-up to the scores’ release.