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The No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB) is the recent reauthorization of the original Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA). The primary function of NCLB is to close the achievement gap between groups of students by requiring greater accountability and offering increased flexibility and choice. States are required to determine annually if every school and district is making adequate yearly progress (AYP) toward reaching the goal, by 2014, of having 100 percent of their student population scoring at or above the Proficient level in mathematics and reading on their state standardized assessments. Schools and districts that continually fail to make AYP are faced with specific interventions mandated by NCLB.

To determine if Connecticut’s schools and districts have made AYP, the following three components must be examined:

  1. the percent at or above Proficient on the math and reading CMT and/or CAPT;

  2. the participation rate on the math and reading CMT and/or CAPT; and

  3. an additional academic indicator, which, for high schools is the graduation rate and for elementary and middle schools is the percent at or above Basic on the writing portion of the CMT.

Please select or type a district's or school's name in the above search function to access AYP results for the 2010-2011 school year.
Overall 2010-2011 state-level results can be viewed by clicking State Report tab found above.
To view NCLB Report Cards prior to the 2010-2011 school year, please click on the following link to be redirected to the Connecticut State Department of Education's site. Archived NCLB Reports


On this site you will find District and School Reports that contain:
  • Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) measures and results for 2010-11
  • Highly Qualified Teacher Data
  • Downloadable Report Cards
Summary numbers on this website are calculated using NCLB reporting rules. These calculation methods are different and often result in differences in school and district calculations as found on the department’s CMT and CAPT online reports (www.ctreports.com). Read more

Last updated on: 01/24/2012
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