dropout

(redirected from dropouts)
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  • noun

Words related to dropout

someone who quits school before graduation

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someone who withdraws from a social group or environment

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References in periodicals archive ?
Predictors of categorical at-risk high school dropouts, Journal of Counseling & Development, 85, 196-203.
Strong, who is retiring, and one of the questions finalists have faced is how they would reduce the number of dropouts.
While this data presents a hopeful sign for declining dropouts, the seeming rise in truancy and chronic truancy is troubling and warrants further analysis," said Jack Wuest, Executive Director at the Alternative Schools Network in Chicago .
5 million people in prison in America, and 70 percent of them are high school dropouts.
The level of educational attainment contains three aspects of schooling, namely enrolment of students, school avoidance (never attending school), and dropout from school.
With drivers aged 18 to 25 making up a substantial amount of the road accidents toll, many believed that keeping school dropouts off the road would increase safety.
The thing is that districts deal with dropouts too, and so you would think that charter schools would be able to stack up against traditional districts when it comes to dropout rates," he said.
Duardo added that revealing to students how much less high school dropouts make in comparison to those who earn college degrees is always a good retention tactic.
The statewide and community-wide Dropout Prevention Summits, to be organized by state and local alliance partners, will bring together city, state and school district leaders, educators and other key stakeholders in cities with the weakest graduation rates.
Oregon defines dropouts as students in grades 9 through 12 who withdraw from school without receiving a high school diploma, GED or modified diploma, or transferring to another school.
If the high school dropouts from New Hampshire's class of 2007 had instead earned diplomas along with their classmates, the state's economy could have benefited from an additional $1.
Its 12-point plan to reduce the dropout rate, in part, calls on educators and community members to "not enable" would-be dropouts to leave.
Reducing the number of high school dropouts has been a major challenge facing public education (Phelan, 1987).
The unemployment rate among dropouts aged 20 to 24 in 2004/05 was 19.
The one down note in this upbeat analysis: Competition from low-skilled immigrants drove down the average wages of native-born high school dropouts by 2.