ProPublica analyzed federal education data from the 2009-2010 school year to examine whether states provide high-poverty schools equal access to advanced courses and special programs that researchers say will help them later in life. This is the first nationwide picture of exactly which courses are being taken at which schools and districts across the country. More than three-quarters of all public school children are represented. Read our story and our methodology.
From http://projects.propublica.org/schools. © Copyright 2011 Pro Publica Inc.
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Infinity Math Science & Tech High School
3120 S KOSTNER AV, CHICAGO, ILL., 60623 | Grades 9-12
|Students||Total Teachers||Inexp. Teachers||AP Courses|
Percentage of relevant students who...
Infinity Math Science & Tech High School, part of the Chicago Public Schools district, is located in Chicago, Illinois. The school reports enrolling 355 students in grades nine through 12, and it has 27 teachers on staff.
ProPublica's analysis found that all too often, states and schools provide poor students fewer educational programs like Advanced Placement, gifted and talented programs, and advanced math and science classes. Studies have linked participation in these programs with better outcomes later in life. Our analysis uses free and reduced-price lunch to estimate poverty at schools. We based our findings on the most comprehensive data set of access to advanced classes and special programs in U.S. public schools — known as the Civil Rights Data Set— released by the U.S. Department of Education Office for Civil Rights.
Infinity Math Science & Tech High School offers seven AP courses, and 45 percent of students participate in those classes.
The school's pass rate for AP exams of 50 percent is higher than the district average of 38 percent.
A school's AP pass rate is determined by the number of students who both sat for AP exams and passed some or all of those exams.
Infinity Math Science & Tech High School has enrollment rates of 42 percent and 15 in chemistry and math classes, respectively.
These data points were reported by schools and districts to the Office for Civil Rights. For more information about the data, see our full methodology.
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