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The Data Quality Campaign supports state policymakers and other key leaders to promote the effective use of data to improve student achievement. See the links below for more about us.

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States can take action now to ensure their data efforts meet today’s policy demands. See the sections below for more on how states can move the needle.

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Your source for the latest in education policy and data from Data Quality Campaign Executive Director Aimee Rogstad Guidera.

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Blog

Blog

EdData Privacy Update 10/17/2014 Read More.
October 17, 2014

New Paper: Student Data and Consent Policies Read More.
October 16, 2014

School Systems Are Not Creating the Proverbial “Permanent Record” Read More.
October 14, 2014


Katie Ida posted on 10/17/2014


EdData Privacy Update 10/17/2014
admin posted on Thu, 2014-10-16 15:31

New Report: How Student Opt-Out Policies Impact Teaching and Learning

Contact: Jon-Michael Basile, jbasile@dataqualitycampaign.org, p:202-787-5718 c:202-360-2770


Paige Kowalski posted on 10/16/2014


New Paper: Student Data and Consent Policies

Schools use data for different purposes, which have different degrees of impact on a student’s educational experience: administrative, instructional, assessment and measurement, and optional/noneducational. To the extent feasible, parental choice policies should be structured according to the use of the data in question.

admin posted on Wed, 2014-10-15 18:08

The Data Quality Campaign Applauds Commitments to High-Quality Assessments from CCSSO and CGCS

Contact: Jon-Michael Basile, jbasile@dataqualitycampaign.org, p:202-787-5718 c:202-360-2770

admin posted on Tue, 2014-10-14 15:37

New Report on Student “Permanent Records” Separates Perception from Reality

Contact: Jon-Michael Basile, jbasile@dataqualitycampaign.org, p:202-787-5718 c:202-360-2770


Taryn Hochleitner posted on 10/14/2014


School Systems Are Not Creating the Proverbial “Permanent Record”

District and state data systems are constructed to ensure that individuals can access only the data that are appropriate for their role. Still, questions from the public about how these data systems work and how student privacy is protected have been increasing. A recurring concern is the feared existence of a “permanent record”—a single, lasting repository of a student’s academic, behavioral, and administrative data that potentially could be used to harm the student. 


Rachel Anderson posted on 10/10/2014


EdData Privacy Update 10/10/2014

Brennan Parton posted on 10/8/2014


New Policy Brief: Using Financial Data to Support Student Success

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