The college application process can be a whirlwind of emotions and who knows this better than graduating seniors.
All Access – News for Members
On May 8, 2018, College Board was a proud sponsor of a convening of Native Scholarship Providers, educators, and researchers focusing on the representation of American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian students in education research and data.
There is nothing like a challenge between school districts to get the competitive juices flowing.
The College Board partnered with the Council of Great City Schools (CGCS) and the National Rural Educator’s Association (NREA) for two All In Official SAT Practice Challenges with the goal to boost college and career readiness by increasing access to Official SAT Practice (OSP).
Susan Garry is no stranger to hard work. The Texas teen and martial arts enthusiast understands that practice yields progress—both on and off the mat.
A National Merit Scholarship recipient and incoming first-year student at Cornell University, Susan attributes her SAT success to practicing with Official SAT Practice on Khan Academy both at home and in the classroom.
Darnell Heywood, College Board Trustee and Chair of Counseling and Admissions Council, has been featured in her Columbus Academy's online newspaper for her role with the College Board.
In April, the Access & Diversity Collaborative released the first "Connections" quarterly newsletter to its sponsors. The newsletters will be archived and housed here on All Access.
High school students have sent a clear message: they want to take advanced computer science courses.
More than 140 students and teachers from 16 school districts across North Carolina gathered at the State Capitol in Raleigh on May 30 to thank legislators for supporting the North Carolina Advanced Placement Partnership (NCAPP) and to advocate for inclusion of AP in the state’s accountability system.
A new study using 10 million PSAT/NMSQT-takers shows that hotter school days in the year prior to the test lowers scores, and the damage is worse for low income and minority students.
Now more Arkansas students will be able to earn college credits for their hard work in AP, saving them time and money. The Arkansas Department Higher Education Coordinating Board recently approved an Advanced Placement (AP) credit policy that establishes a set of guidelines for the state’s public colleges and universities to award course credit for AP Exam scores of 3 or higher.