A comparative analyses that compared and contrasted the influence of a public investment approach with a “free market” approach to the governance and management of schools.
Frank Adamson and Linda Darling-Hammond examine how and why well-qualified teachers are inequitably distributed to students in the United States.
Prudence Carter and Kevin Welner brought together a team of experts to examine the causes of and remedies to the inequality of learning opportunities in America's schools.
SCOPE is working with district, school, industry, non-profit, and higher educational leaders in California to help build and advance the field of Linked Learning.
This project examines how high achieving nations around the world have steeply improved student achievement and equity and to identify how those approaches can be replicated in the United States.
Funded by the Open Society Foundation, the main project goal was to work with community-based organizations and their constituents to create a research-based tool to motivate and inform discussion
This project investigates educational policies in Botswana and South Africa by measuring student achievement in 112 schools on either side of the countries' border.
This project is designed to build and study the development of teacher learning communities organized around the standards defined by the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards.
SCOPE is providing technical assistance to the San Juan Unified School District, as well as specific ongoing professional development for a cadre of district staff as the district expands its second language education work.
Stanford researchers are examining the role of digital learning and technology to support struggling students in disadvantaged communities.