Latino student success is America’s success and what institutions do to support Latino students really matters. Learn more about nationally recognized programs that do not serve Latino students exclusively, but do disaggregate their data and can demonstrate success with Latino students.
Most Latino students who enroll in college begin at community colleges. This paper highlights how Excelencia in Education, Single Stop USA, and innovative community colleges across the country are making smart changes in their student services that are helping thousands of Latino students access millions of dollars in supports and services...
This brief provides background on the creation of the Growing What Works initiative to expand the reach of evidence-based practices focused on Latino student success, the initial impact of SEMILLAS grants, lessons learned, and challenges.
To inform and support state-level, institutional and community actions to increase Latino college completion, Excelencia in Education released an executive summary and research-based fact sheets detailing the current status of Latino college attainment in all 50 states and the country.
This report highlights work of organizations partnered in Excelencia in Education's initiative, Ensuring America's Future by Increasing Latino College Completion, detailing their work to increase Latino college completion.
The Roadmap for Ensuring America's Future is a tool for stimulating and facilitating dialogue in communities across the nation about action needed to increase degree attainment generally, and Latino degree attainment specifically.
Divided We Fail: Improving Completion and Closing Racial Gaps in California Community Colleges, tracks more than a quarter of a million students who entered a California Community College in 2003-04 over six years and analyzes their progress and outcomes by major racial/ethnic populations.
This report offers policy recommendations, based on recent research and discussions, to improve the educational attainment of Florida's workforce, with a focus on Latinos.
This report highlights the borrowing patterns of students who choose to enroll in college and provides suggestions about why certain students may not borrow, even when borrowing seems to be a logical choice.