We envision a day when all of Colorado’s students graduate high school fully prepared for whatever comes next – whether it be additional education, technical training, or the workforce. To help make this goal a reality, the state has adopted higher standards and better tests. Together, they give teachers and parents a clearer picture of how students are doing and whether or not they are on track to succeed.
By Kristi Pollard, Executive Director, Grand Junction Economic Partnership
As a representative for bringing business to Grand Junction, I’m always looking for ways to make our region a place for business and industry to thrive. I can’t do that by flying blind. I rely on data to see where we’ve been and to forecast where we’re headed.
Thursday, April 7, 2016 – Denver, Colorado – A bipartisan coalition of legislators and a broad cross-section of stakeholders today called on the Colorado General Assembly to establish equity for the state’s 108,000 public charter school students.
House Bill 1184, the Expanding Computer Science Education bill, would make Colorado a national leader on computer science and technology education. Check out this infographic to see how Colorado students, employers, and communities would benefit from more computer science opportunities in our schools.