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By James L. Goss | July 18, 2018 12:18:52The education system is often portrayed as being more “effective” than it actually is, according to a new report.

The research, which was commissioned by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, was conducted by the Education Technology Assessment Consortium, a nonprofit research organization focused on education.

The organization’s report, which examined more than 10,000 public and private schools in the United States, found that while students are being taught the most in their lifetimes, they are receiving less in terms of high school graduation rates and college completion rates.

In fact, the study found that only about 12 percent of the students who attended public schools in 2016 received a bachelor’s degree.

In comparison, the report found that a quarter of high schools students graduated in 2020, but only 14 percent of students in the private sector.

The report said that although there are a number of reasons for the decline in education, one major one is that teachers are less and less able to keep up with changing technologies.

Teachers, for example, are more likely to be taught the basics, such as writing and reading, as well as technology, such a video recorder and digital learning tools.

The report noted that in 2016, there were only 3,000 full-time teachers in the U.S.

The study also noted that teachers’ salaries have increased over the past few years, from $23,500 in 2007 to $38,000 in 2020.

But the report also found that the average salary of teachers was $28,000.

Another reason teachers may be less effective in today’s learning environment is that students are learning less and learning less intensively.

The study found only 19 percent of all students in 2020 completed a course that was at least six hours in length.

This is the lowest level of completion that has been recorded since the study began in 2007.

The National Center for Education Statistics also reported that more than 20 percent of high-school students are currently enrolled in a college or university.

But, this number has dropped from 21 percent in the early 1990s to 11 percent in 2016.

While the report acknowledged that teachers need more resources to keep pace with technological changes, it also noted the growing importance of computer learning tools that are becoming more and more popular.