This section provides a variety of tools that allow you to explore education data at the local, state and national level.
California school districts will share in $1.65 billion in federal funds aimed at helping school districts nationwide pay for the extra costs of the ongoing pandemic.
This map shows the rate of internet subscriptions statewide for 2018, the latest year available. That's before the pandemic and the effort to connect all students to online learning.
California colleges and universities will receive about $1.7 billion in federal relief from the coronavirus pandemic. Find out where it will go.
View graduation rates for transfer and non-transfer students in the California State University (CSU) system in 2019.
Search for your school or district's 2018-19 scores on the new California Science Test.
See how many students in rural school districts took the courses required for admission to the University of California or California State University.
This map shows what percentage of each community college’s students transfer for a bachelor's degree within six years. Each dot represents one of the state’s 114 community college campuses.
Fewer districts will require help from county offices, but colors tell a bigger story; disparities among student groups persist.
Search and compare all California public schools, districts, cities and counties for data from the state's school accountability dashboard.
Search broadband internet speeds in your school district with this map of internet subscriptions statewide for 2018.
California’s largest school district published academic growth data, which measure how students improve from year to year.
California’s CORE districts have the option of publishing growth data. Los Angeles will join Fresno, Long Beach and Oakland in doing so.
The district is suspending implementation of the School Performance Framework but plans to use some of its elements.
Readers can access results for California’s Smarter Balanced tests taken by students in the spring in nearly 10,000 school statewide.
Researchers say the concentrations of black and Hispanic students in high-poverty schools should still be a focus of education reform.