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MARTIN R. WEST and PAUL E. PETERSON. As a path breaker, No Child Left Behind (NCLB), the federal legislation signed into law in January 2002, stands alongside the pioneering compensatory and special education laws enacted in 1965 and 1974. In the words of political analyst David S. Broder, NCLB may well be the most important piece of federal education legislation in thirty-five years. The crucial aspect of all three pieces of legislation is not so much the money authorized as the policy framework imposed. In 1998 the state reintroduced a standardized statewide test and began to develop content standards.
The 2002 No Child Left Behind Act is the most important legislation in American education since the 1960s. The law requires states to put into place a set of standards together with a comprehensive testing plan designed to ensure these standards are met. Students at schools that fail to meet those standards may leave for other schools. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work. Martin R. West is an assistant professor of education at the Harvard Graduate School of Education and deputy director of the Program on Education Policy and Governance (PEPG) at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government. He was formerly a guest scholar in governance studies at the Brookings Institution.
Paul Peterson, Martin West. Year of publication: 2003. The 2002 No Child Left Behind Act is the most important legislation in American education since the 1960s. Students at schools that fail to meet those standards may leave for other schools, and schools not progressing adequately become subject to reorganization. The significance of the law lies less with federal dollar contributions than with the direction it gives to federal, state, and local school spending
with Martin R. West (Brookings Institutional Press, 2003). 50. Peterson, Paul . William Howell and Martin R. West, Dog Eats AFT Homework, Wall Street Journal, August 18, 2004.
November 18th 2003 by Brookings Institution Press (first 2003). November 18th 2003 by Brookings Institution Press (first 2003).
received major awards from the American Political Science Association.