The grantee will pilot test their instruments with deeper learning schools, engage with the deeper learning community, and develop strategies for widespread dissemination of their tools. If successful, their work can provide evidence of how additional assessments, such as measurements of civic outcomes of education, are helpful and feasible.
About the Grantee
3100 Marine Street, Rm. 481
Boulder, CO 80304
Boulder, CO 80304
Grants to this Grantee
for the long-term impact of access to LARC Census project
This grant to the University of Colorado at Boulder will support research to assess the effect of access to high-quality family planning under the Colorado Family Planning Initiative on poverty status and economic stability of women and their families. While this question is crucial to policy arguments worldwide, it has rarely been studied with adequate data on the women whom family planning programs are intended to assist.
for the Physics Education Technology (PhET) project
University of Colorado at Boulder’s PhET Interactive Simulations project creates interactive simulations to increase the effectiveness of teaching and learning in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics worldwide. With this grant, PhET will be able to significantly advance its impact through the creation of next-generation simulations that engage students through intuitive, game-like environments where students learn through exploration and discovery. PhET will also work on developing research and technologies to advance effective design and classroom use of the openly licensed simulations.
for support of research on congressional performance
The conventional view of Congress that it is an ineffective lawmaking body plagued by partisan conflict and gridlock. Yet, too often the raw measures of its legislative activity (number of laws passed, days in session, etc.) are inaccurate depictions of substantivelawmaking and governing. This project will help us to understand Congress’s ability to fulfill its legislative responsibilities, by gauging its success in renewing and updating existing programs and laws set to expire on a periodic basis. Prof. Scott Adler and collaborators will identify and track all expiring provisions in legislation enacted by Congress since World War II. The data should provide a more nuanced perspective on Congress’s legislative performance.