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 Pub Number  Title  Date
NCES 2018401 Debt After College: Employment, Enrollment, and Student-Reported Stress and Outcomes
These Web Tables present information obtained from the 2008/12 Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Study (B&B:08/12) and provide estimates of financial, employment, and enrollment outcomes in the 4 years following graduation for graduates with various levels of student loan debt. The outcomes and decisions of 2007–08 bachelor’s degree recipients are of particular interest because this cohort completed college during the most recent economic recession, which can have implications for outcomes related to employment and additional education (Grusky, Western, and Wimer 2011). B&B:08/12 is a nationally representative, longitudinal sample survey of students who completed the requirements for a bachelor’s degree during the 2007–08 academic year. The data for this report are drawn from the second follow-up, which was conducted in 2012–13. Results are presented by the amount students borrowed, ratio of loan payment to monthly salary, occupation, postbaccalaureate enrollment characteristics, undergraduate institution control, bachelor’s degree major, and demographic characteristics.
4/11/2018
NCES 2018432 Characteristics and Outcomes of Undergraduates With Disabilities
These Web Tables provide information about postsecondary students with disabilities in academic years 2003–04 through 2015–16 using multiple federal data sources. These tables highlight data on demographic and background characteristics, enrollment and academic characteristics, and postsecondary outcomes for students with disabilities. The tables are based on data from several sources: the High School Longitudinal Study of 2009 (HSLS:09), the American Community Survey (ACS), the 2011–12 National Postsecondary Student Aid Study (NPSAS:12), the 2004/09 and 2012/14 cohorts of the Beginning Postsecondary Students Longitudinal Study (BPS:04/09 and BPS:12/14), and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System (IPEDS).
12/20/2017
NCES 2018423 Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) Graduates: Where Are They 4 Years After Receiving a Bachelor’s Degree?
These Web Tables present data on the transition of 2007‒08 science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) bachelor’s degree recipients into the labor market and further education during the 4 years after college graduation. These tables are of interest to federal and state policymakers because they provide information about the supply of bachelor’s-level STEM workers in the United States. The estimates were generated from the second follow-up of the 2007–08 Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Study (B&B:08/12).
12/20/2017
NCES 2017438 Four Years After a Bachelor’s Degree: Employment, Enrollment, and Debt Among College Graduates
Based on data from the second follow-up of the Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Study (B&B:08/12), these Web Tables present information on the employment, enrollment, and debt of first-time bachelor’s degree recipients 4 years after graduation. The tables describe graduates’ employment history and status after 4 years, their current or most recent occupation and salary, and their experiences with unemployment after college. In addition, some tables focus on steps taken toward further education, including enrollment after the 2007–08 bachelor’s degree and attainment of additional degrees. Finally, the tables present information on graduates’ borrowing for postsecondary education and repayment of education loans.
5/31/2017
NCES 2017015 Student Reports of Bullying: Results From the 2015 School Crime Supplement to the National Crime Victimization Survey
These Web Tables use data from the 2015 School Crime Supplement (SCS) to the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS) to show the relationship between bullying victimization and other variables of interest such as the reported presence of gangs, guns, drugs, and alcohol at school; select security measures; student criminal victimization; and personal fear, avoidance behaviors, fighting, and weapon-carrying at school.
12/20/2016
NCES 2017407 Employment and Enrollment Status of Baccalaureate Degree Recipients 1 Year After Graduation: 1994, 2001, and 2009
These Web Tables present information on the employment and enrollment status of first-time bachelor’s degree recipients one year after graduation. The analysis uses data collected in the first follow-up surveys of three administrations of the Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Study (B&B). The first follow-up studies, conducted in 1994, 2001, and 2009, respectively, collected data on graduates’ undergraduate education experiences and their early postbaccalaureate employment and enrollment.
11/3/2016
NCES 2016136 First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: A Profile

This set of Web Tables is the first in a series of four that together provide key information about first-time postsecondary students' characteristics and their 3-year retention, persistence, attainment, withdrawal, stopout, and transfer rates. This particular set of Web Tables provide a profile of America's first-time postsecondary students' personal and enrollment characteristics within the institutions and degree programs they first attended or pursued and the cost of college and receipt of various types of financial aid for first-time students.

The second set of Web Tables in this series, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Retention and Attainment at First Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016137), presents 3-year retention and attainment rates at the first institution students attended.

The third set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Persistence and Attainment at Any Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016138), highlights 3-year persistence and attainment rates at any institution attended.

The final set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Withdrawal, Stopout, and Transfer Rates (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016139), presents the year-by-year cumulative rates at which first-time students withdrew from postsecondary education without a degree and the rate at which students stopout or transfer.

9/26/2016
NCES 2016137 First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Retention and Attainment at First Institution

This set of Web Tables is the second in a series of four that together provide key information about first-time postsecondary students' characteristics and their 3-year retention, persistence, attainment, withdrawal, stopout, and transfer rates. This particular set of Web Tables presents 3-year retention and attainment rates at the first institution students attended for all 2011–12 first-time postsecondary students and for students beginning at institutions of different control (i.e., public, private nonprofit, and for-profit) and level (e.g., less-than-2-year, 2-year, 4-year). The tables indicate the percentages of 2011–12 first-time postsecondary students who attained a certificate, an associate's degree, or a bachelor's degree by spring 2014 at the institution where they first enrolled. If they had not attained a credential at the first institution, these tables specify whether they were still enrolled at the first institution, had enrolled at a different institution, or had not enrolled at any institution after leaving the first institution.

The first set of Web Tables in this series, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: A Profile (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016136), provides a profile of America's first-time postsecondary students.

The third set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Persistence and Attainment at Any Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016138), highlights 3-year persistence and attainment rates at any institution attended.

The final set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Withdrawal, Stopout, and Transfer Rates (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016139), presents the year-by-year cumulative rates at which first-time students withdrew from postsecondary education without a degree and the rate at which students stopout or transfer.

9/26/2016
NCES 2016138 First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Persistence and Attainment at Any Institution

This set of Web Tables is the third in a series of four that together provide key information about first-time postsecondary students' characteristics and their 3-year retention, persistence, attainment, withdrawal, stopout, and transfer rates. This particular set of Web Tables highlights 3-year persistence and attainment rates at any institution attended for all 2011–12 first-time postsecondary students; for students beginning at institutions of different control (i.e., public, private nonprofit, and for-profit) and level (e.g., less-than-2-year, 2-year, 4-year); for students beginning in different degree programs; and for recent high school graduates starting in a bachelor's degree program. The tables indicate the percentage of 2011–12 first-time postsecondary students who attained a certificate, an associate's degree, or a bachelor's degree at any institution by spring 2014. They also show whether those who had not yet attained a credential were enrolled at a 4-year institution, enrolled at a less-than-4-year institution, or not enrolled in spring 2014.

The first set of Web Tables in this series, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: A Profile (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016136), provides a profile of America's first-time postsecondary students.

The second set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Retention and Attainment at First Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016137), presents 3-year retention and attainment rates at the first institution students attended.

The final set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Withdrawal, Stopout, and Transfer Rates (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016139), presents the year-by-year cumulative rates at which first-time students withdrew from postsecondary education without a degree and the rate at which students stopout or transfer.

9/26/2016
NCES 2016139 First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Withdrawal, Stopout, and Transfer Rates

This set of Web Tables is the fourth in a series of four that together provide key information about first-time postsecondary students' characteristics and their 3-year retention, persistence, attainment, withdrawal, stopout, and transfer rates. This particular set of Web Tables has two sections. Section 1 focuses on withdrawal, presenting the year-by-year cumulative rates at which first-time students withdrew from postsecondary education without a degree for all 2011–12 first-time postsecondary institution and for students at institutions that vary by control (i.e., public, private nonprofit, and for-profit) and level (e.g., less-than-2-year, 2-year, 4-year). Section 2 of these Web Tables explores stopout and transfer.

The first set of Web Tables in this series, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: A Profile (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016136), provides a profile of America's first-time postsecondary students.

The second set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Retention and Attainment at First Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016137), presents 3-year retention and attainment rates at the first institution students attended.

The third set of Web Tables, entitled First-Time Postsecondary Students in 2011–12: Three-Year Persistence and Attainment at Any Institution (https://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016138), highlights 3-year persistence and attainment rates at any institution attended.

9/26/2016
NCES 2016115 Supplemental Tables to Trends in Public and Private School Principal Demographics and Qualifications: 1987-88 to 2011-12
These tables are supplemental to the Statistics in Brief that examines the trends in principal demographics and other characteristics. The study is based on data from seven administrations of the Schools and Staffing Survey (SASS), a sample survey of elementary and secondary schools in the United States from 1987-88 until 2011-12. To view the full report, please go to: http://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2016189
9/1/2016
NCES 2016415 A Profile of Military Undergraduates: 2011–12
These Web Tables provide key statistics on military students enrolled as undergraduates, focusing on military students enrolled after the enactment of the Post-9/11 GI Bill. The tables use nationally representative student-level data from the 2011–12 National Postsecondary Student Aid Study (NPSAS:12) to detail military students’ demographic and enrollment characteristics and examine their use of Veterans’ education benefits and other student aid. They enable comparisons both among military students—active duty, veteran, reserve, and National Guard personnel—and between military students and nonmilitary students. The tables provide estimates on undergraduate students who received Veterans’ and Department of Defense education benefits as eligible beneficiaries.
7/1/2016
NCES 2016641 K–12 Teaching Experience Among 2007–08 College Graduates: 2012
Using data from the second follow-up of the Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Study (B&B:08/12), these Web Tables show the proportion of 2007–08 college graduates who had taught or prepared for teaching or were considering teaching in 2012. The tables address the factors influencing graduates’ decisions to teach, the types of schools in which they taught, subjects taught, and their satisfaction with teaching. In each table, the estimates are presented separately for groups of graduates who differed on such characteristics as sex, race and ethnicity, age, undergraduate major field of study, cumulative undergraduate grade point average, bachelor’s degree institution level and control, highest degree attained, preparation or certification to teach, and teaching experiences. For graduates who taught after graduation but were not teaching in 2012, the tables include information on the reasons that graduates left teaching.
5/3/2016
NCES 2015601 Trends in Pell Grant Receipt and the Characteristics of Pell Grant Recipients: Selected Years, 1999-2000 to 2011-12
Using data from the 1999-2000, 2003-04, 2007-08, and 2011-12 administrations of the National Postsecondary Student Aid Study, these Web Tables present trends in the receipt of federal Pell Grants and among Pell Grant recipients. Data include the percentages of Pell Grant recipients and the average Pell Grant amount received each survey year, as well as the average total price of attendance in 2011-12. Also shown are the percentages of Pell Grant recipients who took out student loans or received state or institutional grants and the average amounts received from these sources. The average percentage ratios of Pell Grant amount, grant aid and total aid to the total price of attendance among Pell Grant recipients are also included. Data are presented by selected student and enrollment characteristics, such as age, sex, race/ethnicity, dependency status, family income, attendance status, class level, degree program, employment status, parents’ education, and by type of institution attended.
9/9/2015
NCES 2015604 Trends in Undergraduate Nonfederal Grant and Scholarship Aid by Demographic and Enrollment Characteristics, Selected Years: 1999-2000 to 2011-12
This set of Web Tables presents trend data on nonfederal grant and scholarship aid awarded to undergraduate students between 1999-2000 and 2011-12. Nonfederal grant and scholarship aid is financial aid awarded by states, institutions, employers, and private organizations. Grants and scholarships, unlike loans, do not need to be repaid and are traditionally awarded on the basis of financial need, merit (e.g., academic or athletic), or a combination of need and merit. Estimates in these tables include the percentage of undergraduates who received nonfederal aid and the average amounts they received, by aid type (need- or merit-based), source (state, institution, or private organization), and selected student characteristics, such as sex, dependency status, income, institution type, and enrollment intensity.
9/9/2015
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