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CAMP provides academic and financial support to help migrant and seasonal farmworkers and members of their immediate family complete their first year of college and continue in postsecondary education. Preference goes to applicants with experience operating these types of programs and proposing STEM initiatives.
HEP helps migrant and seasonal farmworkers and members of their immediate family: (1) obtain a general education diploma that meets the guidelines for high school equivalency established by the state in which the HEP project is conducted; and (2) gain employment or be placed in a college, university or other postsecondary education or training. Those with experience operating these types of programs receive preference. Additionally, OESE gives preference to those proposing to improve collaboration between education providers and employers to ensure student learning objectives are aligned with the skills or knowledge required for employment in in-demand industry sectors or occupations.
The EIR program supports evidence-based innovations to improve student achievement and attainment for high-need students, including their rigorous evaluation. The goal is to generate and validate solutions to persistent educational challenges and support the expansion of effective innovations to serve substantially larger numbers of students. The grant types differ in terms of the level of prior evidence of effectiveness.
School districts use these funds to improve elementary and secondary school programs that serve Indian students. Grantees must be focused on helping Indian students meet the same state academic content and student academic achievement standards used for all students.
The program supports doctoral candidates in conducting full-time dissertation research abroad in modern foreign languages and area studies. The program is designed to contribute to the development and improvement of the study of modern foreign languages and area studies in the United States.
The program enhances the quality of assessment instruments and assessment systems used by states for measuring the academic achievement of elementary and secondary school students. This year’s competition includes six absolute priorities and two invitational priorities, which are spelled out in a Federal Register notice.
The GPA program supports overseas projects in training, research and curriculum development in modern foreign languages and area studies for groups of teachers, students and faculty engaged in a common endeavor. Short-term projects may include seminars, curriculum development or group research or study. Long-term projects are advanced overseas intensive language projects carried out during a full year, an academic year, a semester, a trimester, a quarter or a summer.
This program awards grants to state educational agencies on a competitive basis enabling them to conduct charter school programs in their states. SEAs use CSP funds to award subgrants to non-SEA eligible applicants in their state. This year’s competition has six competitive preference priorities.
Eligible applicants may use their grant funds to: expand the enrollment of one or more existing charter schools by substantially increasing the number of available seats per school; or open one or more new charter schools that are based on the charter school model for which the eligible applicant has presented evidence of success.
At a recent Senate Health Education, Labor and Pensions hearing, state education officials provide details on the innovations being implemented through the flexibility provided by the Every Student Succeeds Act (PL 114-95).
Dear Valued Customers,
We regret to announce that ProEdTech LLC and all its affiliate brands will cease operations on April 1, 2019.
We are no longer able to fulfill online orders. We will fullfill all DVD and book orders already placed.
Thank you for your business and loyalty over the years. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience caused.
The ProEdTech Team