The purpose of the study was to analyze the racial achievement gap between high schools that had a one-to-one technology program and schools without this program. Minnesota Comprehensive Assessment reading and math data were collected on 20 Minnesota high schools, 10 with a one-to-one program and 10 without for the 2016-2018 school years. Along with math and reading proficiency data for the 20 schools, achievement gaps were calculated for each school and averaged for each group of schools for the three years studied. Data was collected from a publicly available resource, the Minnesota Department of Education Report Card website. The findings of the study demonstrated that there were no statistically significant differences in the racial achievement gaps between schools that had a one-to-one technology program and schools that did not have a one-to-one technology program.
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Anderson, J. W. (2019). The Impact of One-to-One Technology Initiatives on the Racial Achievement Gap in the High School Setting. [Doctoral dissertation, Bethel University]. Spark Repository. https://spark.bethel.edu/etd/26