1940's and 50's
1980's and 90's
1980's and 90's
1910's First Montessori
1920's First educationally oriented nursery schools
1930's Limiting child labor
in non-agricultural jobs
1940's GI education benefits ended long-standing college only for the wealthy.
1950's Federal funding increased for science, math and foreign language education as Sputnik heighted the Cold War.
for school children
was provided by all states.
Expanded College and Free CC
Head Start eight-week summer programs provide low-income child assistance.
In the years since, courts and legislatures gave the neighborhood school yet another big legal obligation: Mainstream and educate severely disabled students.
1970's Private colleges expanded marketing mix with evening programs, credit for life experience non-credit programs for business and foreign student enrollments. Cash was maximized with the help of enrollment consultants who design cost affective student program s, designed promotional materials to maximize college appearance and to developed a multi-tiered tuition pricing system. It increase tuition more than cash needs with less desirable students paying 100%. Their excess tuition provided grant funding for more desirable students.
Tuition increase dramatically as charged became a function of what a student could pay and borrow from government sponsored low interest deferred loan programs plus Pell Grants.
Teach Your Own: A
Hopeful Path for Education
Teaching fostered teaching
teacher training were initiated in response to
A Nation at Risk.
Consultants said computers could help so
Common curriculum and
available in Georgia.
vocational federal funding combined
2000's No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) nationalized some state educational activates. Certain school voucher programs are ruled constitutional
Building American Skills Through CC hopes to retrain workers for jobs lost to trade agreements.
begin another major adjustment
See Majors that pay you back and chart
Advice from Leaders
Education History Timeline
4. Educating the Class of 2038 5/3/1920
From the editor
Epilogue: Education should
Walter Antoniotti 9/22/20
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