The last decade has seen a huge upsurge in researcher interest in the consequences of pre-k education. That’s due, in part, to the steady increase over the last fifty years in the number of children enrolled in pre-k. In the last twenty years, that increase has been driven by children enrolled in public programs.
From the report, http://brook.gs/2oRmaZk The increase in publicly funded programs naturally enough sparks interest among policymakers as to whether these programs work.
That’s not an easy research question. It’s hard to track children in future years as their families move,…
Continue reading at: