Contents 1 K-12 1.1 The Kentucky Commonwealth Diploma 1.2 Kentucky Educational Excellence Scholarship (KEES) 2 Colleges and universities 3 Kentucky Educational Television (KET) 4 Reform 4.1 Kentucky Education Reform Act (KERA) 4.1.1 Outcomes 4.2 Postsecondary Education Improvement Act of 1997 4.2.1 Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS) 4.2.2 Kentucky Virtual Campus (KYVC) 4.2.3 Kentucky Virtual Library (KYVL) 4.2.4 Kentucky Virtual Schools (KYVS) 4.2.5 Other Kentucky Virtual Education Providers 4.3 Subsequent initiatives 5 Assessment and Accountability Task Force 6 General profile of Kentucky's public universities 7 References 8 External links

K-12[edit] This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (January 2018) The Kentucky Board of Education is responsible for the development, coordination, and implementation of K-12 education in each of the commonwealth's 173 school districts.[8] There are 1,253 public schools in Kentucky as of the 2015-2016 academic year.[8] As of 2011-2012, Kentucky's public schools enrolled 675,530 students. As of 2010-11, 16,493 students were home-schooled.[8] For the 2011 to 2012 school year, there were 43,767 public school teachers.[8] The Kentucky Commonwealth Diploma[edit] In order to motivate Kentucky high schoolers to take a more demanding curriculum, the Kentucky Board of Education began awarding the Commonwealth Diploma in 1987. The Commonwealth curriculum required that the student take four Advanced Placement courses (one English, one science or math, one foreign language, and one elective) and sit for the Advanced Placement exam in at least three of the four areas (and receive at least an 8 combined total score). Students whose combined scores on any three Advanced Placement exams met or exceeded a given threshold are eligible to have their registration fees for those exams refunded.[9] The program was discontinued following the 2011-2012 school year.[10] Kentucky Educational Excellence Scholarship (KEES)[edit] In 1998, the Kentucky General Assembly voted to utilize some of the profits generated by the state lottery to fund the Kentucky Educational Excellence Scholarship. The program was designed both to encourage high school students to take a pre-college level curriculum while in high school and to encourage them to pursue higher education in the commonwealth after graduation. To be eligible, students must attain a grade point average of 2.5 or higher in a rigorous curriculum (which in most high schools is the honors or college prep level) defined by the Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education (CPE), and attend college at an eligible institution in the Commonwealth of Kentucky.[11] The actual amount of the award is based on a combination of the student's grade point average and score on the ACT. The scholarship is renewable for four years, provided the student maintains his or her eligibility.

Colleges and universities[edit] See also: List of colleges and universities in Kentucky Murray State's Pogue Library Kentucky is home to eight public universities. Additionally, the commonwealth has 16 public community and technical colleges and over 30 private colleges and universities. The oldest of these is Transylvania University, the first college established west of the Allegheny Mountains and sixteenth established in the United States.[12] Another of Kentucky's colleges, Berea College, was the first non-segregated, co-educational college in the South. Like many southern states, the ACT, not the SAT, is the preferred college entrance test; in fact, all students attending public high schools in the state are now required to take the ACT in their junior year (11th grade).

Kentucky Educational Television (KET)[edit] Main article: Kentucky Educational Television KET is the commonwealth's public television network, and is the largest PBS network in the nation.[13] KET took the air in 1968 after a generous gift from Ashland Oil founder Paul G. Blazer.[14] In addition to the PBS schedule, KET now airs programming aimed at local audiences and educational series used by some colleges in Kentucky as telecourses.

Reform[edit] Kentucky Education Reform Act (KERA)[edit] In 1990, the Kentucky General Assembly passed the Kentucky Education Reform Act (KERA) in response to a ruling the previous year by the Kentucky Supreme Court that the commonwealth's education system was unconstitutional. The court mandated that the Legislature was to enact broad and sweeping reforms at a systemic level, statewide. The changes were so unpopular with Kentucky's teachers that some of them began to refer to KERA as the "Kentucky Early Retirement Act," though no spike in teacher attrition actually occurred following KERA's passage.[15] Before the Act, in 1990, per-students spending in poor districts was about $1,600 less per year than in rich areas. By 1997, the Act had decreased this gap to about $550. By 2016, the gap had crept back up to $1,400 per student.[16] Outcomes[edit] Since 1990, Kentucky had three major testing phases. The Kentucky Instructional Results Information Service (KIRIS) was used from 1992 to 1998, and included (for 4th, 8th, and 12th grades) open-response items, performance events, an on-demand writing prompt, and writing and mathematics portfolios. Based on psychometric concerns and lack of political support for KIRIS, 1998 legislation replaced KIRIS with the Commonwealth Accountability Testing System (or CATS; the acronym possibly inspired by the Kentucky Wildcats), using open-response and multiple-choice items, an on-demand writing prompt, a writing portfolio, and the TerraNova national norm-referenced test. As part of the testing change, the state set new "cut point" scale scores for rating student work as novice, apprentice, proficient and distinguished. The new cut points counted higher numbers as proficient in most subjects. In 1998, The Ford Foundation and Harvard University awarded Kentucky's education system the Innovations in American Government Award. From 1999 to 2006, Kentucky schools showed improvement on the state's CATS assessment in every subject, at every level, for every student group listed in disaggregated data reports.[17] Most elementary schools improved at a pace strong enough that, if continued, they would have reached the proficiency goals set by the state for 2014. Most middle schools and high schools, however, were improving at too slow a pace to meet those proficiency targets.[18] Major changes in CATS were made in 2007, including revisions to the content being tested, the years each subject is tested, the relative weight given to different topics, the relative weight given to multiple-choice and open-response questions, the national norm-referenced test included in school scores, and the "cut points" used to convert students' numerical scores to performance levels of novice, apprentice, proficient and distinguished. Those changes broke the state's "trend line," meaning that scores cannot be compared to past years.[19] Critics point out that the CATS changes significantly increased reported proficiency rates compared to the National Assessment of Educational Progress, a problem found in many state assessments. In addition, critics note that despite rising CATS scores, the remedial requirements for Kentucky's entering college freshmen remain very high (nearly one of two recent high school graduates requires at least one college remedial course in Kentucky's public college system) which has led to pending legislation to replace CATS with a more up to date and credible assessment. The National Assessment for Educational Progress is the most respected source for comparing Kentucky public school students to those in other states. The most recent scale score results from the National Assessment of Educational Progress show Kentucky: Scoring above national average in fourth and eighth grade science. Statistically tied with national average in fourth and eighth grade reading, fourth grade writing, and eighth grade mathematics. Scoring below national average in fourth grade writing and eighth grade math.[20] Some NAEP critics argue that those results are unreliable because of differences in how states handle students with disabilities. In the latest NAEP testing, Kentucky did exclude higher proportions of learning disabled students in reading and writing than was typical across the nation. Postsecondary Education Improvement Act of 1997[edit] The Kentucky General Assembly completely revamped higher education in the commonwealth with the passage of the Postsecondary Education Improvement Act of 1997, commonly referred to as House Bill 1 (HB1). HB1 mandated that the University of Kentucky become a Top 20 Public Research University by the year 2020.[21] It also charged the University of Louisville to become a preeminent metropolitan research university over the same time frame.[22] The law created several new entities: Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS), Kentucky Virtual Campus (KYVC), Kentucky Virtual Library (KYVL), Kentucky Virtual Schools (KYVS), Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS)[edit] The Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS) governs the commonwealth's community and technical colleges. Previously, many of the commonwealth's community colleges had been part of the University of Kentucky's Community College System (which thus offered the same courses as those found at the University of Kentucky proper), while many of the technical colleges had been operated by the Workforce Cabinet. Kentucky Virtual Campus (KYVC)[edit] Originally designated the Commonwealth Virtual University (CVU) and then the Kentucky Virtual University, the Kentucky Virtual Campus (KYVC)[23] is a single point of access to find online courses, degree programs and professional development education at Kentucky colleges, universities and state agencies.[24] university. Kentucky Virtual Library (KYVL)[edit] The Kentucky Virtual Library supports the Kentucky Virtual University.[25] the Kentucky Postsecondary Education Improvement Act of 1997 also created . KYVL provides the ability to search a number of databases of books and scholarly works, and provides help on research methods and techniques. KYVL is supposed to enhance the efficiency and cost-effectiveness of resource sharing among Kentucky libraries by utilizing current and emerging technologies and providing access to digital information resources at lower cost per unit through cooperative statewide licensing agreements. Kentucky Virtual Schools (KYVS)[edit] The Kentucky Department of Education and staffs of the KYVU and the KYVL created the Kentucky Virtual High School (KYVHS). The KYVHS launched in January 2000 to serve as a statewide educational provider of those highly specialized courses that the smaller, rural school districts could not afford to offer on a regular basis. The KYVHS is now part of the expanded initiative Kentucky Virtual Schools.[26] The KYVS offers the extended curriculum offerings for schools that might not otherwise be available (e.g., foreign language instruction or Advanced Placement approved courses), and alternatives for credit recovery, additional instructional support for at-risk youth and teacher professional development.[27] Other Kentucky Virtual Education Providers[edit] After the Kentucky Virtual High School launched, other state agencies approached the Kentucky Virtual University to partner with the Council on Postsecondary Education create their own online learning portals: Kentucky Adult Education launched in 2001 the nation's first fully online Kentucky Virtual Adult Education portal for adult learners and for adult educators' professional development. The Kentucky Education Professional Standards Board partnered with the KYVU, KYVL and KVHS to create Kentucky which offers professional development opportunities for Kentucky teachers, counselors, staff and administrators. A collaboration between GEAR UP Kentucky, the KVHS and the KYVU, launched in 2003 as an e-learning portal for K-12 students and their educational guardians seeking self-paced, not-for-credit learning opportunities. Subsequent initiatives[edit] In March 2013, Governor Steve Beshear signed a bill into law that ultimately led to the mandatory school age for the entire state rising to 18 from its then-current 16. Under the new law, local school boards had the power to decide whether to increase their dropout age. If more than 55% of the state's districts (96 out of 174 at the time of the bill's passage) did so, the change would become mandatory statewide within four years of the threshold being met.[28] By mid-July 2013, the required number of districts had raised their dropout ages, meaning that all districts had to do the same no later than 2017–18.[29]

Assessment and Accountability Task Force[edit] In 2008 a task force was established by the Kentucky Commissioner of Education to make recommendations to the 2009 Kentucky General Assembly.[30] The task force is responsible for analyzing specific components of Commonwealth Accountability Testing System (CATS) and determining how effective they are in meeting student needs.[31] The task force operates with seven scheduled meetings with the final meeting to be November 7, 2008.

General profile of Kentucky's public universities[edit] Institution Endowment Total students Ave freshman ACT  % full-time Ave. undergrad age  % living on campus Freshman retention rate Eastern Kentucky University $55 million[32] 15,673[33] 21.1[34] 96% 22[35] 26%[35] 65%[35] Kentucky State University $8 million[36] 2,500[37] 18.1 94% 34%[38] 54%[38] Morehead State University $23 million[36] 9,100[39] 21.0 98% 22 35%[40] 69%[41] Murray State University $32 million[36] 10,266[42] 23.1 99% 22[43] 38%[43] 80%[44] Northern Kentucky University $50 million[32] 14,617[45] 21.0 95% 23[46] 11%[46] 74%[47] University of Kentucky $903 million[32] 26,400[48] 24.4 99% 21[49] 33%[49] 78%[37] University of Louisville $794 million[32] 22,000[50] 24.4[51] 97% 22[40] 19%[40] 78%[52] Western Kentucky University $105 million[32] 19,200[53] 20.8 95% 21[54] 31%[54] 72%[37] TOTAL/ AVERAGE $1.97 billion 119,756 21.73 96.63% 21.85 28.38% 71.25%

References[edit] ^ a b Kentucky improves in post-secondary education report ^ "Adult Literacy in Kentucky. A Report on the Kentucky Adult Literacy Survey". Kentucky State Dept. for Adult Education and Literacy, Frankfort. Retrieved December 14, 2016.  ^ "Adult Literacy in Kentucky. A Report on the Kentucky Adult Literacy Survey" (PDF). Kentucky State Dept. for Adult Education and Literacy, Cabinet for Workforce Development, State Board for Adult and Technical Education. Retrieved December 14, 2016.  ^ Kentucky's K-12 Achievements Archived August 19, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Smartest State 2006–2007". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ Most-Educated Cities in the United States – MSN Encarta. Archived from the original on October 28, 2009.  ^ ""LITERACY LEVELS OF KENTUCKY ADULTS INCREASED SINCE 1992, STUDY SAYS"". Council on Postsecondary Education. 2009-02-04. Retrieved 2016-12-14.  ^ a b c d "Kentucky Education Facts". 2017-05-02. Retrieved 2018-01-12.  ^ Designed and Created by Bryan Kiefer. "Kentucky Department of Education – Commonwealth Diploma". Archived from the original on 2006-12-12. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ Cantrall, Kelly (17 June 2011). "Kentucky does away with Commonwealth Diploma". The News-Enterprise. Retrieved 22 September 2014.  ^ "KEES Frequently Asked Questions". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Transylvania University – History". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Kentucky Educational Television's Ginni Fox Honored with CPB Lifetime Achievement Award". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "KET History". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Trends and Issues Affecting Primary and Secondary Education (The Prichard Committee for Academic Excellence)". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ Cheves, John (5 January 2017). "'Brutal.' 'Unprecedented.' Nothing is safe as lawmakers slash $1 billion from budget". Lexington Herald-Leader. Retrieved 9 January 2018.  ^ "Kentucky Performance Report 2006" statewide edition, available at ^ Attachment B: Progress Toward Proficiency," from briefing materials for the April 2007 meeting of the Kentucky Board of Education, available at ^ "Briefing Packet Statewide Release: Commonwealth Accountability Testing System," October 2007, available at ^ 2007 Nation's Report Card: Reading, 2007 Nation's Report Card: Mathematics, 2007 Nation's Report Card: Writing, 2005 Nation's Report Card: Science, and 2002 Nation's Report Card: Writing, all available at ^ "UK Reaching Top 20 Critical to Moving Kentucky Forward". 2009-08-27. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "President Ramsey's Speech at the Civil Rights Champions Event". Archived from the original on 2006-09-03. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Kentucky Virtual Campus". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "milestones timeline". May 1, 1997. Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved January 25, 2011.  ^ "Kentucky Virtual Library". Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Kentucky Virtual Schools". 1970-01-01. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ KDE Secondary and Virtual Learning. ^ Finley, Ben (March 18, 2013). "Governor signs bill to increase dropout age to 18". Lexington Herald-Leader. Associated Press. Retrieved March 19, 2013.  ^ "All Kentucky schools must increase dropout age to 18 by 2017". Lexington Herald-Leader. July 10, 2013. Retrieved October 13, 2013.  ^ Task Force Press Release retrieved October 31, 2008 ^ CATS Task Force FreedomKentucky retrieved October 31, 2008 ^ a b c d e [1][dead link] ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Eastern Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Fast Facts 2008–09" (PDF). Eastern Kentucky University. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b c "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Eastern Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b c "Part One" (PDF). Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b c "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Kentucky". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Kentucky State University". 2010-01-22. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Morehead State University". 2009-07-17. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b c "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Louisville". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Morehead State University". 2009-07-17. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Murray State University". 2009-11-09. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Murray State University". 2009-11-09. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Murray State University". November 9, 2009. Archived from the original on December 15, 2010. Retrieved January 25, 2011.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Northern Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Northern Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Northern Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Kentucky". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Kentucky". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Louisville". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "Profile > University of Louisville: It's Happening Here.™". Archived from the original on September 24, 2008. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – University of Louisville". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Western Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ a b "GoHigher Kentucky – Select a School – Campus Tours – Western Kentucky University". 2009-07-14. Retrieved 2011-01-25. 

External links[edit] Kentucky Department of Education Kentucky Virtual University Kentucky Virtual Library Kentucky Community and Technical College System Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education Text of Postsecondary Education Improvement Act of 1997 v t e Education in the United States by political division States Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Federal district Washington, D.C. Insular areas American Samoa Guam Northern Mariana Islands Puerto Rico U.S. Virgin Islands v t e  Commonwealth of Kentucky Frankfort (capital) Topics Index Cuisine Environment Geography History Music Media Newspapers Radio TV People Religion Symbols Seal Flag Theater Tourism Tourist attractions Transportation Category Index Portal Seal of Kentucky Society Culture Crime Demographics Economy Education Politics Sports Regions Allegheny Plateau The Bluegrass Cumberland Mountains Cumberland Plateau Eastern Kentucky Coalfield Highland Rim The Knobs Mississippi Plain Northern Kentucky Pennyroyal Plateau The Purchase Ridge-and-Valley Tennessee Valley Western Coal Fields 25 largest cities Louisville Lexington Bowling Green Owensboro Covington Richmond Georgetown Florence Hopkinsville Nicholasville Elizabethtown Henderson Frankfort Jeffersontown Independence Paducah Radcliff Ashland Madisonville Murray Erlanger Winchester St. Matthews Danville Fort Thomas Metropolitan areas Ashland Bowling Green Clarksville, TN Elizabethtown Evansville Lexington–Fayette Louisville/Jefferson County Northern Kentucky Owensboro Counties Adair Allen Anderson Ballard Barren Bath Bell Boone Bourbon Boyd Boyle Bracken Breathitt Breckinridge Bullitt Butler Caldwell Calloway Campbell Carlisle Carroll Carter Casey Christian Clark Clay Clinton Crittenden Cumberland Daviess Edmonson Elliott Estill Fayette Fleming Floyd Franklin Fulton Gallatin Garrard Grant Graves Grayson Green Greenup Hancock Hardin Harlan Harrison Hart Henderson Henry Hickman Hopkins Jackson Jefferson Jessamine Johnson Kenton Knott Knox LaRue Laurel Lawrence Lee Leslie Letcher Lewis Lincoln Livingston Logan Lyon Madison Magoffin Marion Marshall Martin Mason McCracken McCreary McLean Meade Menifee Mercer Metcalfe Monroe Montgomery Morgan Muhlenberg Nelson Nicholas Ohio Oldham Owen Owsley Pendleton Perry Pike Powell Pulaski Robertson Rockcastle Rowan Russell Scott Shelby Simpson Spencer Taylor Todd Trigg Trimble Union Warren Washington Wayne Webster Whitley Wolfe Woodford Retrieved from "" Categories: Education in KentuckyHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from January 2011Use mdy dates from September 2011Wikipedia articles in need of updating from January 2018All Wikipedia articles in need of updating

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