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Topic: Title I


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In the News (Wed 26 Jun 19)

  
  Title I, Part A Program
Title I funds may be used for children from preschool age to high school, but most of the students served (65 percent) are in grades 1 through 6; another 12 percent are in preschool and kindergarten programs.
Title I is designed to support State and local school reform efforts tied to challenging State academic standards in order to reinforce and amplify efforts to improve teaching and learning for students farthest from meeting State standards.
The Title I services provided by the LEA for private school participants are designed to meet their educational needs and supplement the educational services provided by the private school.
www.ed.gov /programs/titleiparta/index.html   (836 words)

  
 Title I - Improving The Academic Achievement Of The Disadvantaged
Title I of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (20 U.S.C. 6301 et seq.) is amended to read as follows:
The purpose of this title is to ensure that all children have a fair, equal, and significant opportunity to obtain a high-quality education and reach, at a minimum, proficiency on challenging State academic achievement standards and state academic assessments.
The Secretary shall expeditiously allot a portion of such funds to States for the purpose of assisting local educational agencies and schools that were in school improvement status on the date preceding the date of enactment of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001.
www.ed.gov /policy/elsec/leg/esea02/pg1.html   (1688 words)

  
 The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, Titles I and V
Title I of the ADA, which became effective for employers with 25 or more employees on July 26, 1992, prohibits employment discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities.
Title V contains miscellaneous provisions which apply to EEOC's enforcement of Title I. The Civil Rights Act of 1991 (Pub.
Paragraphs (1), (2), and (3) shall not be used as a subterfuge to evade the purposes of subchapter I and III of this chapter [titles I and III].
www.eeoc.gov /policy/ada.html   (3256 words)

  
 Property Improvement Loan Insurance (Title I) - HUD
The Title I program insures loans to finance the light or moderate rehabilitation of properties, as well as the construction of nonresidential buildings on the property.
Title I loans can be disbursed directly to the borrower or, if the loan is made through a dealer, the disbursement will be made jointly to the dealer and the borrower.
Title I loans may be used to finance permanent property improvements that protect or improve the basic livability or utility of the property--including manufactured homes, single-family and multifamily homes, nonresidential structures, and the preservation of historic homes.
www.hud.gov /offices/hsg/sfh/title/title-i.cfm   (612 words)

  
 Title I Technical Assistance Manual
Pursuant to this mandate, the Commission is publishing a new part 1630 to its regulations to implement title I and sections 3(2), 3(3), 501, 503, 506(e), 508, 510, and 511 of the ADA as those sections pertain to employment.
The purpose of title I and this part is to ensure that qualified individuals with disabilities are protected from discrimination on the basis of disability.
Thus, for example, title I of the ADA would not be a defense to failing to collect information required to satisfy the affirmative action requirements of Section 503 of the Rehabilitation Act.
www.jan.wvu.edu /links/TitleIReg.htm   (15205 words)

  
 Title I
If your district receives less than $500,O00 in Title I funds, and thus is not required to spend 1% of its funds on parent involvement, the LEA and schools must still work to build the capacity of parents to be full participants in their children's education.
Title I requires each school that receives Title I funds to develop jointly with parents a school-parent compact that outlines how parents, school staff, and students will share responsibility for ensuring improved student achievement.
Title I requires that parents be involved in developing the school plan, but it does not require that parents approve the school plan.
www.cleweb.org /issues/title1/tool.htm   (1558 words)

  
 Title I Home Page
Title I, Part A provides federal dollars to help supplement educational opportunities for children who live in high poverty areas who are most at risk of failing to meet the state's challenging content and performance standards.
The Title I teacher(s) are responsible for providing extra services to the identified children, coordinating with other school personnel involved with the children and involving parents in the planning, implementation and evaluation of the Title I program.
Staff paid with Title I funds are free to work with all students in the building, for there are no students identified as "Title I." The school works together to develop its curriculum and instruction to raise the achievement of all students.
dpi.wi.gov /title1/index.html   (284 words)

  
 RIDE - Education Policy Title I   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Title I focuses on improving the academic achievement of the children who have not met or are at risk of not meeting the NCLB required content and performance standards to ensure that all children will be reading at proficient levels by the year 2013.
Title I Part A also provides for targeted assistance programs for the most at risk children, schoolwide reform, services to eligible private/nonpublic school students, policies and opportunities for parent/family involvement and school improvement plans for schools that have not met the annual progress targets established by the state.
Title I Part C is the program to assist in the education of migratory children to help reduce the educational disruptions and other problems that result from repeated moves.
www.ridoe.net /commissioner/edpolicy/Title1.aspx   (499 words)

  
 Title I - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Title I ("Title One") of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 is a set of programs set up by the United States Department of Education to distribute funding to schools and school districts with a high percentage of students from low-income families.
To qualify as a Title I school, a school typically has around 40% or more of its students that come from families that qualify under the United States Census's definitions as low income.
Title I funds may be used for children from preschool age to high school, but most of the students served (65 percent) are in grades 1 through 6; another 12 percent are in preschool and kindergarten programs.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Title_I   (202 words)

  
 Title I   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The new Title I has one overriding goal: To improve the teaching and learning of children in high-poverty schools.
Another goal of the new Title I law is to continue the focus on parental involvement.
Title I also funds, totally or in part, other programs in the district: about half of the prekindergarten classes, two Parent Resource Centers, the Even Start Family Literacy Program, and the Neighborhood Learning Centers.
www.title1.org /info.html   (586 words)

  
 Corporate Title Encyclopedia Article @ HandOverFist.com (Hand Over Fist)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Publicly and privately held for-profit corporations confer corporate titles or business titles on company officials as a means of identifying their function in the organization.
This title is often concurrently held by the treasurer in a dual position called secretary-treasurer; both positions may be concurrently held by the CFO.
For example, the COO title is often given to a manager who really only runs a certain division of a company, but is set to be in line to be the CEO.
handoverfist.com /encyclopedia/Corporate_title   (1343 words)

  
 Title
A title is a prefix or suffix added to a person's name to signify either veneration, an official position or a professional or academic qualification.
Gentleman (used as a title is such forms as Gentleman at Arms, Gentleman of the Bedchamber, and Gentleman Usher.
It is also used for school titles such as Deputy Headmaster, Housemaster, and Schoolmaster, and is the base for Deputy Master, Grandmaster, Guest Master, Joint Master, Master of the Horse, Master of the Rolls, Novice Master, Queen's Bargemaster, Second Master and Senior Master.
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /encyclopedia/t/ti/title.html   (1431 words)

  
 Title I Program
Title I funds must be used to supplement, not supplant or take the place of, what is provided by the local school district for all other schools and all other students in the schools.
Title I schools are selected according to their percentage of poverty based on students' eligibility for free and reduced lunch.
Title I dollars may be spent on programs to benefit all students, staff, and families in the school.
chesterfield.k12.va.us /htm/parents_pages/title_I.htm   (301 words)

  
 Caesar (title) Encyclopedia Article @ LaunchBase.org (Launch Base)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
In the East, the kaisar acquired a crown (without a cross) and was junior in rank to the Patriarch of Constantinople; as a result, this title was seen as a suitable one for a high prince of the blood, a regent, or an Emperor-designate (Emperors-designate were usually crowned as co-Emperors during their predecessors' reigns).
The proliferation of individuals so titled prompted Aleksios I Komnenos to create the superior title sebastokratôr (a portmanteau word meaning "majestic ruler" derived from sebastos and autokratôr, the Greek equivalents of augustus and imperator) for his brother Isaakios.
Both "Kaisar" and "Sebastokratôr" were reduced in degree when Manyhl I Komnenos introduced despotes as a superior title; unlike the caesar and the sebastocrat, the despot had a territorial significance in addition to his degree of precedence.
www.launchbase.org /encyclopedia/Caesar_(title)   (1012 words)

  
 Title I Technical Assistance Manual   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Pursuant to this mandate, the Commission is publishing a new part 1630 to its regulations to implement title I and sections 3(2), 3(3), 501, 503, 506(e), 508, 510, and 511 of the ADA as those sections pertain to employment.
Under title I of the ADA, section 103(d)(1), the Secretary of Health and Human Services is to prepare a list, to be updated annually, of infectious and communicable diseases which are transmitted through the handling of food.
The purpose of title I and this part is to ensure that qualified individuals with disabilities are protected from discrimination on the basis of disability.
janweb.icdi.wvu.edu /links/TitleIReg.htm   (15205 words)

  
 Title I   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Title I, the largest federal education program, is the foundation of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001.
Since parent involvement is a key component to student academic achievement, Title I schools provide training to their staff to show them how to effectively include parents as partners in their children’s education.
Parents in Title I schools also collaborate with educators to develop a written parent involvement policy that is distributed to parents and to plan and implement parent involvement strategies for the school.
www.johnston.k12.nc.us /TitleI.htm   (501 words)

  
 Title I   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Title I is a Federal funded program designed to work with children that need an extra boost with their reading, writing and phonics skills.
Title 1 helps parents and children develop successful reading habits both in school and at home.
Parents have a right to be involved in planning their child's education, so Title 1 teachers encourage involvement from families of children receiving our services.
www.sd271.k12.id.us /bryan/title.htm   (232 words)

  
 USA PATRIOT Act, Title I - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Title VI: Providing for victims of terrorism, public safety officers and their families
Title I: Enhancing Domestic Security against Terrorism is the first of ten titles which comprise the USA PATRIOT Act, an anti-terrorism bill passed in the United States after the September 11, 2001 attacks.
Section 104 amended title 18 of the United States Code to allow the Attorney General to request assistance from the Department of Defense when weapons of mass destruction are used unlawfully within the United States, or are unlawfully used outside the country by U.S. citizens.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/USA_PATRIOT_Act,_Title_I   (606 words)

  
 About Title I
Title I, as a result, will use the same assessments that are used in the state for all children.
All Title I teachers hired as of September 2002 must be either certified or licensed by a state and demonstrate a high level of competence in the subjects they teach.
Title I, as the cornerstone of the revised ESEA, is intended to ensure that all children, whatever their backgrounds and whatever schools they attend, can acquire the knowledge and skills necessary to succeed in the 21st century.
www.title1project.com /title1.html   (1606 words)

  
 Title I Reading Program
Title I is a federally funded program designed to target students who are living in low-income communities, and are also students who are at a disadvantage in becoming successful learners.
Title I students are first assessed by their classroom teacher.
Title I students are tested with their classroom peers in all language areas.
www.sd104.s-cook.k12.il.us /title1.htm   (1515 words)

  
 DCSS: Title I
Title I is designed to support State and local school reform efforts tied to challenging State academic standards in order to reinforce and enhance efforts to improve teaching and learning for students.
Title I programs must be based on effective means of improving student achievement and include strategies to support parental involvement.
The Title I services probided by the LEA for private school participants are designed to meet their educational needs and supplement the educational services provided by the private school.
www.dekalb.k12.ga.us /instruction/titleI   (343 words)

  
 How Title I and Title VII can work together to improve the performance of limited English proficient students   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Title I and Title VII of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 as reauthorized by the
Title I English as a Second Language (ESL) teachers and aides are less likely than non- Title I ESL personnel to have bilingual or ESL credentials.
Both the reauthorized Title I and Title VII recognize that staff development is key to increasing the performance of all students.
www.helpforschools.com /ELLKBase/references/FundingTitleITitleVII.shtml   (1172 words)

  
 Title I
Title I provides formula grants to school districts, which then allocate funds to individual Title I schools based on the poverty statistics of their students.
Title I funds may be used for a variety of services and activities, most commonly for instruction in reading and mathematics.
Title I provides flexible funding that may be used to provide additional instructional staff, professional development, extended-time programs, and other strategies for raising student achievement.
www.greatsource.com /grants/titlei.html   (192 words)

  
 What is Title I ? - SchwabLearning.org
Title I is a federally funded program mainly aimed at the poor, ELL and migrant workers.
Title 1 is a funding source; a Catholic school where I taught one year used it well, for resources that worked well for the kids who struggled...
Title I is federal and strictly based how many "economic disadvantaged" students your school district has.
www.schwablearning.org /message%5Fboards/view_messages.asp?thread=11854   (628 words)

  
 Public Law 480, Title I — FAS Fact Sheets
Title I of the P.L. 480 program is administered by USDA and Title II is administered by the Agency for International Development (AID).
Title I provides for the sales of U.S. agriculture commodities on concessional credit terms to governments and private entities in developing countries.
When allocating assistance under the Title I program, priority is given to agreements that provide for the export of U.S. agricultural commodities to those developing countries which have demonstrated the potential to become commercial markets, are undertaking measures to improve their food security and agriculture development, and demonstrate the greatest need for food.
www.fas.usda.gov /excredits/FoodAid/pl480/pl480.asp   (222 words)

  
 Title I
Under the terms of NCLB, school districts are required to spend an amount equal to 20 percent of their Title I, Part A funds for parental choice options of supplemental educational services and transportation for students who exercise their public school choice option, unless a lesser amount is needed to meet all requests.
Title I schools, with 40% or greater poverty, may become official "schoolwide schools".
Title I, Part D, of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, is entitled: The Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth who are Neglected, Delinquent or At-Risk.
www.ed.state.nh.us /education/doe/organization/instruction/boip/TitleI.htm   (1692 words)

  
 Remedial Education Reform: Private Alternatives to Traditional Title I
Title I was least effective for "the most disadvantaged part of the school population," the authors of the 1984 study wrote.
For most of Title I’s history students were taught using a poorly implemented pullout method that did not test disadvantaged students to determine their actual skill level, did not offer individualized lesson plans, and did not regularly test students to determine student progress.
The bill requires that all current Title I teachers be fully qualified by the end of 2003 and that all new Title I teachers be fully qualified (including an academic major or demonstrated performance on subject-area assessments.) Schools would be barred from adding paraprofessionals to their Title I-funded staff and could only replace existing employees.
www.reason.org /ps266.html   (14030 words)

  
 Title I, Part A Preschool Programs - Improving Academic Achievement (CA Dept of Education)
Title I, Part A funds may be used for eligible preschool children.
An LEA may reserve an amount from its total allocation to operate a Title I, Part A preschool program for eligible children in the district as a whole or for a portion of the district.
The use of family income to determine eligibility is allowable, especially for the purpose of prioritizing when there are not sufficient Title I resources to serve all preschool-age children, but children should not be identified for Title I preschool solely on the basis of family income.
www.cde.ca.gov /sp/sw/t1/titleIpreschool.asp   (397 words)

  
 St. Cloud Area School District 742 - Title I
Title I teachers and paraprofessionals work closely with classroom teachers to plan lessons which will reinforce the classroom reading and/or math programs.
Title I support is in addition to, not in place of, what the classroom teacher regularly teaches.
The Title I teacher and the classroom teacher meet at the beginning of the year to plan a program for the student.
isd742.org /title1.html   (529 words)

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