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Discussion Wall Street Journal reports, “Math Scores Dropped in Every State During Pandemic, Report Card Shows”

Subhuman Niceguy

Subhuman Niceguy

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As an anglophone (a native English-speaker), I am very forgiving when it comes to reading - because, I understand that a person will read more, if you give them something to read that they are interested in.

However, mathematics are universal. Dropping math scores in the United States, are caused by Jews. It is in the best interest of Jews to keep the goym cattle dumb, vaccinated, and overweight.

Here is the full article:

Math Scores Dropped in Every State During Pandemic, Report Card Shows​

The largest Education Department analysis of test scores since Covid-19 pandemic began reveals sweeping declines​

The nation’s schools recorded the largest drop in math scores ever this year, with fourth- and eighth-grade students in nearly every state showing significant declines, according to Education Department data released Monday.

In the most sweeping analysis of test scores since the start of the pandemic, the 2022 National Assessment of Educational Progress, known as the Nation’s Report Card, also revealed a nationwide plunge in reading that wiped out three decades of gains.

Prepandemic declines in academic achievement intensified nationwide, and many longstanding gaps in student achievement grew.
Low-performing fourth-grade students saw larger declines in both math and reading scores compared with high-performing ones. Black and Hispanic students in fourth grade saw larger score drops in math than white students.
The data comes after federal test results released in September revealed the largest drop in fourth-grade reading scores since 1990 and the first-ever decline in math.

Fordham Institute President Michael Petrilli said the results should serve as a wake-up call for policy makers and school-district officials around the country. “It’s a huge deal,” he said. “We have lost a huge amount of the progress that we have been making over the course of decades and it’s going to take years to catch up.”

Overall, scores in math and reading for both fourth- and eighth-grade students have fallen sharply since 2019, the last time the assessments were given, according to the collection of results from 50 states, the District of Columbia and U.S. Department of Defense Education Activity schools. A separate analysis of 26 large-city school districts also showed declines.

Average math scores for eighth-graders in 2022 dropped to 274 out of a possible 500, falling 8 points from 2019. Reading scores declined 3 points, to 260.
No state or jurisdiction posted gains in math in either grade, nor did any of the 26 large districts included in the analysis. Utah was the only state where the drop in the eighth-grade math score wasn’t statistically significant. Nationwide, 38% of eighth-graders tested below basic achievement levels in math. The basic level denotes partial mastery.

Fourth-grade reading had the lowest average score. Overall, percentages scoring below the basic level rose, in both reading and math.
The tests, administered to U.S. students ages 9 and 13, are regarded as key indicators for student achievement and future trajectory. Achieving reading proficiency by fourth grade is critical because students at that point must use reading to learn other subjects. Math proficiency in eighth grade is one of the most significant predictors of success in high school, educators said.

The test results follow a period in which school districts wrestled with how quickly to resume in-person instruction during the Covid-19 pandemic. Scores fell across jurisdictions with differing policies for schooling in the pandemic.

States that returned to in-person learning relatively quickly, such as Arizona, saw declines along with those that stayed remote longer, such as California. Experts are divided on the degree to which policies such as remote learning affected student achievement.

“It’s extremely complex,” said National Center for Education Statistics Commissioner Peggy Carr. “We have massive, comprehensive declines everywhere.”
Dr. Carr acknowledged difficulties in teaching and learning caused by school closures and remote learning but said the causes of learning loss might also include mental-health challenges faced by students and behavioral problems at schools.

Drops in math exceeded those in reading because students tend to also learn reading outside of school, while mathematics learning depends more on classroom instruction, Dr. Carr said.

Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona said the scores were “a reminder of the impact this pandemic had on our learners” and urged districts to intensify recovery efforts such as tutoring.
State-by-state comparisons of public-school scores show Massachusetts remained the top performer in most categories while New Mexico earned the lowest scores in every category.

A spokeswoman for the New Mexico Public Education Department said the state is investing in efforts to boost achievement including raising teacher pay.
Los Angeles was the only place—city or state—to show a significant increase in eighth-grade reading. Superintendent Alberto Carvalho said factors including strong attendance for online courses and summer classes contributed to improved reading scores there.

Detroit remained the worst performer in all categories among urban districts, while Cleveland experienced the steepest drops in fourth grade. Cleveland Metropolitan School District CEO Eric Gordon said low school attendance and high numbers of teachers out sick contributed to the drop in scores in the district.

Nationwide achievement gaps between student subgroups mostly widened during the pandemic, although scores generally fell across the board. White students were the only racial group with declines at eighth-grade reading. Gaps in math widened between fourth-grade students who are eligible for free and reduced-price lunches and those who aren’t.

Educators cited different causes for overall declines.
Existing gaps in opportunity and learning experiences between white students and students of color, as well as between well-funded schools and underfunded ones, worsened in the pandemic, National Education Association President Becky Pringle said.

Mark Miller, an eighth-grade math teacher at Cheyenne Mountain Junior High School in Colorado Springs, Colo., said remote learning posed difficulties for communicating with students and inhibited collaboration.

“Collaborative mathematics is extremely important,” Mr. Miller said. “And, yet, when you’re looking at your peer on a screen, you can’t talk to them, because only one person can talk at a time. There’s not a lot of collaboration going on.”

Students struggled with technology during periods of remote learning and were distracted by sickness and economic hardships in their communities, said Arlyssa Heard, a parent organizer for the advocacy group 482Forward in Detroit.
“It was a crazy time,” Ms. Heard said. “I don’t think anyone should be surprised by these test scores.”


My question for this discussion is: Will it be easier for ugly/short males to get laid, if foids have been dumbed down by the public school system?
 
Subhuman Niceguy

Subhuman Niceguy

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Joined
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Posts
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50d 4h 26m
I must say, I am impressed that reading scores increased in LaRaza Angeles (Los Angeles) - beaners do read, keep up the good work.
 
Transcended Trucel

Transcended Trucel

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Feb 16, 2019
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394d 20h 32m
niggers too lazy to do math
 
Simulacrasimulation

Simulacrasimulation

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Dec 25, 2019
Posts
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As an anglophone (a native English-speaker), I am very forgiving when it comes to reading - because, I understand that a person will read more, if you give them something to read that they are interested in.

However, mathematics are universal. Dropping math scores in the United States, are caused by Jews. It is in the best interest of Jews to keep the goym cattle dumb, vaccinated, and overweight.

Here is the full article:

Math Scores Dropped in Every State During Pandemic, Report Card Shows​

The largest Education Department analysis of test scores since Covid-19 pandemic began reveals sweeping declines​

The nation’s schools recorded the largest drop in math scores ever this year, with fourth- and eighth-grade students in nearly every state showing significant declines, according to Education Department data released Monday.

In the most sweeping analysis of test scores since the start of the pandemic, the 2022 National Assessment of Educational Progress, known as the Nation’s Report Card, also revealed a nationwide plunge in reading that wiped out three decades of gains.

Prepandemic declines in academic achievement intensified nationwide, and many longstanding gaps in student achievement grew.
Low-performing fourth-grade students saw larger declines in both math and reading scores compared with high-performing ones. Black and Hispanic students in fourth grade saw larger score drops in math than white students.
The data comes after federal test results released in September revealed the largest drop in fourth-grade reading scores since 1990 and the first-ever decline in math.

Fordham Institute President Michael Petrilli said the results should serve as a wake-up call for policy makers and school-district officials around the country. “It’s a huge deal,” he said. “We have lost a huge amount of the progress that we have been making over the course of decades and it’s going to take years to catch up.”

Overall, scores in math and reading for both fourth- and eighth-grade students have fallen sharply since 2019, the last time the assessments were given, according to the collection of results from 50 states, the District of Columbia and U.S. Department of Defense Education Activity schools. A separate analysis of 26 large-city school districts also showed declines.

Average math scores for eighth-graders in 2022 dropped to 274 out of a possible 500, falling 8 points from 2019. Reading scores declined 3 points, to 260.
No state or jurisdiction posted gains in math in either grade, nor did any of the 26 large districts included in the analysis. Utah was the only state where the drop in the eighth-grade math score wasn’t statistically significant. Nationwide, 38% of eighth-graders tested below basic achievement levels in math. The basic level denotes partial mastery.

Fourth-grade reading had the lowest average score. Overall, percentages scoring below the basic level rose, in both reading and math.
The tests, administered to U.S. students ages 9 and 13, are regarded as key indicators for student achievement and future trajectory. Achieving reading proficiency by fourth grade is critical because students at that point must use reading to learn other subjects. Math proficiency in eighth grade is one of the most significant predictors of success in high school, educators said.

The test results follow a period in which school districts wrestled with how quickly to resume in-person instruction during the Covid-19 pandemic. Scores fell across jurisdictions with differing policies for schooling in the pandemic.

States that returned to in-person learning relatively quickly, such as Arizona, saw declines along with those that stayed remote longer, such as California. Experts are divided on the degree to which policies such as remote learning affected student achievement.

“It’s extremely complex,” said National Center for Education Statistics Commissioner Peggy Carr. “We have massive, comprehensive declines everywhere.”
Dr. Carr acknowledged difficulties in teaching and learning caused by school closures and remote learning but said the causes of learning loss might also include mental-health challenges faced by students and behavioral problems at schools.

Drops in math exceeded those in reading because students tend to also learn reading outside of school, while mathematics learning depends more on classroom instruction, Dr. Carr said.

Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona said the scores were “a reminder of the impact this pandemic had on our learners” and urged districts to intensify recovery efforts such as tutoring.
State-by-state comparisons of public-school scores show Massachusetts remained the top performer in most categories while New Mexico earned the lowest scores in every category.

A spokeswoman for the New Mexico Public Education Department said the state is investing in efforts to boost achievement including raising teacher pay.
Los Angeles was the only place—city or state—to show a significant increase in eighth-grade reading. Superintendent Alberto Carvalho said factors including strong attendance for online courses and summer classes contributed to improved reading scores there.

Detroit remained the worst performer in all categories among urban districts, while Cleveland experienced the steepest drops in fourth grade. Cleveland Metropolitan School District CEO Eric Gordon said low school attendance and high numbers of teachers out sick contributed to the drop in scores in the district.

Nationwide achievement gaps between student subgroups mostly widened during the pandemic, although scores generally fell across the board. White students were the only racial group with declines at eighth-grade reading. Gaps in math widened between fourth-grade students who are eligible for free and reduced-price lunches and those who aren’t.

Educators cited different causes for overall declines.
Existing gaps in opportunity and learning experiences between white students and students of color, as well as between well-funded schools and underfunded ones, worsened in the pandemic, National Education Association President Becky Pringle said.

Mark Miller, an eighth-grade math teacher at Cheyenne Mountain Junior High School in Colorado Springs, Colo., said remote learning posed difficulties for communicating with students and inhibited collaboration.

“Collaborative mathematics is extremely important,” Mr. Miller said. “And, yet, when you’re looking at your peer on a screen, you can’t talk to them, because only one person can talk at a time. There’s not a lot of collaboration going on.”

Students struggled with technology during periods of remote learning and were distracted by sickness and economic hardships in their communities, said Arlyssa Heard, a parent organizer for the advocacy group 482Forward in Detroit.
“It was a crazy time,” Ms. Heard said. “I don’t think anyone should be surprised by these test scores.”


My question for this discussion is: Will it be easier for ugly/short males to get laid, if foids have been dumbed down by the public school system?
this is the problem, iq or as i believe effort to learn or use your iq HAS GONE FUCKING UNBELIEVABLY DOWNHILL IN THE LAST DECADE.

Look at the correlation, women have become more hypergamous and more CHAD CENTRAL THE DUMBER THE POPULATION IS BECOMING

definitely not good for high men, women now are more chad only and more status chasing than EVER,
the problem is now status is SOCIAL MEDIA STATUS NOT MONEY
 
Subhuman Niceguy

Subhuman Niceguy

Overlord
★★★★★
Joined
Jun 18, 2021
Posts
5,543
Online
50d 4h 26m
this is the problem, iq or as i believe effort to learn or use your iq HAS GONE FUCKING UNBELIEVABLY DOWNHILL IN THE LAST DECADE.

Look at the correlation, women have become more hypergamous and more CHAD CENTRAL THE DUMBER THE POPULATION IS BECOMING

definitely not good for high men, women now are more chad only and more status chasing than EVER,
the problem is now status is SOCIAL MEDIA STATUS NOT MONEY
I’m at work right now, so I can’t respond as in detail as I would like right now. However, I read a comment on Quora.com, that was very based, essentially it was Newton was a virgin because, “(foids) care more about looks - than they care about an apple falling to the floor”. :feelsrope:
 

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