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  1. No Child Left Behind (NCLB) was the main law for K–12 general education in the United States from 2002–2015. The law held schools accountable for how kids learned and achieved. The law was controversial in part because it penalized schools that didn’t show improvement. The No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB) was in effect from 2002–2015.

  2. Current Filters (17 results): 17 filtered results No Child Left Behind Act Legislators Look to Turn Around Drop-Out Rate Article A Parent's Guide to NCLB Article Why Some Schools May be Happy About Dropouts Article Barack Obama on Education Article The Upside of NCLB Article New Legislation Set to Get Kids Outside Article

  3. No Child Left Behind (NCLB), in full No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, U.S. federal law aimed at improving public primary and secondary schools, and thus student performance, via increased accountability for schools, school districts, and states.

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  5. Apr 10, 2015 · The No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB), which passed Congress with overwhelming bipartisan support in 2001 and was signed into law by President George W. Bush on Jan. 8, 2002, is the name for the most...

    • aklein@educationweek.org
    • Assistant Editor
  6. After 13 years and much debate, the No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) has come to an end. A new law called the “Every Student Succeeds Act” was enacted on December 10. It replaces NCLB and eliminates some of its most controversial provisions. The Every Student Succeeds Act responds to some of the key criticisms of NCLB.

  7. Apr 09, 2022 · No Child Left Behind is a bipartisan effort. The act passed with support from democrats and republicans alike and a bipartisan commission was created in 2006 to review No Child Left Behind, its promises, and its problems. This commission provided Congress with recommendations prior to the renewal of No Child Left Behind in 2007.

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