This database was last updated in October 2018, and it is not currently being updated. Researchers can find more recent data at the U.S. Department of Education's Civil Rights Data Collection site.
Chicago Public School District 299
42 W Madison St, Chicago, IL 60602
392K Students | 24.3K Teachers | 579 Schools
Compare This District to Other Districts
The Racial Divide
ProPublica has found that in school districts across the country, Black and Hispanic students are, on average, less likely to be selected for gifted programs and take AP courses than their white peers. They are also more likely, on average, to be suspended and expelled. Another measure of disparities is how segregated schools are in a district. Explore if disparities exist at this school across all racial groups. The first scores shown below are for racial groups with the highest disparities.
School districts offer a variety of curricula and enrichment programs. Explore what advanced courses and specialized staff members are available for students in this district.
AP Course Composition
Gifted & Talented Composition
Teachers & Resources
School districts differ in how they discipline students. Explore how often this district punishes its students with suspensions, expulsions and corporal punishment.
Out-of-School Suspension Composition
Outcomes & Resources
Civil Rights Coordinators
Districts are required to designate specific employees to ensure schools are in compliance with federal civil rights laws. Here are the designated civil rights coordinators for this district.
Civil Rights Title IX Coordinator
(i.e. sex discrimination)
- Corine Leak
- (773) 553-2688
Civil Rights Title VI Coordinator
(i.e. race, color and national origin discrimination)
- Corine Leak
- (773) 553-2688
Civil Rights ADA/504 Coordinator
(i.e. disability discrimination)
- Marlene Fuentes
Explore the disparities in discipline and academic opportunities across all schools in this district.
Sources & Notes
Sources: National Center for Education Statistics, U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights, Stanford University's Center for Education Policy Analysis, EDFacts, U.S. Department of Education’s Common Core of Data. Maps courtesy of Mapbox Community. Read our methodology →
Notes: The U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights occasionally updates the underlying dataset. ProPublica may update the interactive’s data in response.
Disparity scores are not available if there are too few students in a specific racial group to make a statistically significant calculation. They are also not available if data about a particular racial group was not reported. Some schools or districts reported an overcount of students in a disparity category (such as suspensions or AP courses) when compared with the total enrollment of that particular student group. In such cases, we also omit the disparity score.
Due to rounding, demographic breakdowns in composition charts may add up to more than 100 percent.
The racial categories we show data for are: Black, Hispanic, White, Asian/Pacific Islander or Native Hawaiian, Two or More Races, and Native American or Alaska Native. In some cases, we abbreviate the last three of these racial groups to Asian, Two+ Races, and Native Am.
Due to a technical issue with the Office for Civil Rights’ collection of data on sworn law enforcement officers in schools, the data for security staff may be an undercount.
As with any self-reported data, there may be errors in the federal Civil Rights Data Collection. Though districts are required to ensure the accuracy of their data, some may still report incorrect figures. Additionally, for some variables, the CRDC rounds the number of students for privacy reasons. In these cases, groups of students may represent a slight undercount or overcount.
Find errors? Have tips? Email [email protected].
Data specific to high school testing or high school level courses (including geometry, biology, calculus, AP enrollment, SAT testing rates, etc.) is calculated out of total high school enrollment, while data for other classes (such as eighth-grade algebra) is calculated out of total student enrollment. Read more about our data in our methodology →