Education, Technology, and the Texas Economy Volume 2: Can Technology Help Texas Public Schools?, PRP 85

dc.contributorBaker, Ann L.en
dc.contributorBauld, Sean L.en
dc.contributorCasey, Paul A.en
dc.contributorDirkes, Elizabethen
dc.contributorGhahremani, Kayen
dc.contributorGrant, Richard B. IIIen
dc.contributorHoffberg, Adam N.en
dc.contributorLewis, Randall S.en
dc.contributorLopez, F. Marken
dc.contributorLugo, Victoria A.en
dc.contributorMills, Ann C.en
dc.contributorSmith, Ava R.en
dc.contributorSwinton, John W.en
dc.contributorTutwiler, Sandra Winnen
dc.contributorVanchiere, Mikeen
dc.creatorMarshall, Rayen
dc.creatorGlover, Robert W.en
dc.creatorGronouski, John A.en
dc.date.accessioned2013-07-12T17:00:18Zen
dc.date.available2013-07-12T17:00:18Zen
dc.date.issued1989en
dc.descriptionIn the summer of 1987, the Texas Education Agency enlisted the Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs in such a project and began a joint effort to examine the relationship between public education and the economy of Texas. Professors Ray Marshall, John Gronouski, and Robert Glover and students at the LBJ School worked closely with TEA staff in the Division of Research and Information to examine the relationship between the Texas public schools and the economic future of the state. The result of this joint effort is a series of reports concerning education, technology, and the economy. The first of these reports, Economics of Education, by Professor Ray Marshall, focuses on current economic and demographic trends in Texas and their implications for public education. This report is followed by two additional volumes prepared by students and edited by Robert Glover and John Gronouski, addressing the issues of technology and the Texas public schools and vocational preparation and the Texas economy.en
dc.description.departmentPublic Affairsen
dc.identifier.isbn0-89940-691-2en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2152/20762en
dc.language.isoengen
dc.publisherLBJ School of Public Affairsen
dc.relation.ispartofseriesPolicy Research Project Reports;85en
dc.subjectTexasen
dc.subjectpublic affairsen
dc.subjecteducationen
dc.subjectdemographyen
dc.subjectemploymenten
dc.subjectoccupational trainingen
dc.subjectvocational trainingen
dc.subjecttrainingen
dc.subjecttechnologyen
dc.subjectcomputer-based instructionen
dc.subjectdistance learningen
dc.subjectteachersen
dc.subjectteaching certificationen
dc.subjectteacher trainingen
dc.subjecteconomic policyen
dc.subjectpublic school financeen
dc.subjecteducation outcomesen
dc.subjecteducational equityen
dc.subjectTexas Education Agencyen
dc.titleEducation, Technology, and the Texas Economy Volume 2: Can Technology Help Texas Public Schools?, PRP 85en
dc.typeTechnical Reporten

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