By Geroges Vernez
The extent of schooling Hispanics in attaining will mostly verify no matter if their position is commensurate with their demographic significance and whether or not they partake within the complete advantages of residing within the U.S.
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Extra info for Goal: To Double the Rate of Hispanics Earning a Bachelor's Degree
Simply accommodating the growth in the size of college-age cohorts while maintaining today’s college-going patterns will require at least a 10 percent increase in the nation’s college enrollment over the next decade. In the state of California, this increase is projected to be up to 30 percent. In addition, meeting the goal of doubling the rate at which Hispanics earn a bachelor’s degree would add another 8 percent in college enrollments nationwide and 20 percent in California. Meeting such large increases in enrollments will require some combination of increases in class sizes; productivity gains achieved through structural reforms (for example, increased reliance on community colleges, specialization, sharing arrangements with institutions in states with excess capacity); and increased investments for operations and construction of new facilities.
By 2010, about 43 percent of Hispanic children are projected to live in families in the lowest income quartile. 24 These trends and those reviewed earlier regarding parental educational attainment signal a major compositional shift toward Hispanics in the racial/ethnic composition of children at risk. Increasing the college-going and graduation rates of these children will present a unique challenge that may require expansion of school-based and communitybased after-school and other support programs.
Krop, Projected Social Context for Education of Children: 1990–2015, New York, NY: The College Board, 1999. 24 Vernez and Krop, 1999. 25 Garcia, forthcoming. 26 For instance, see Council for Aid to Education, 1997. 27 Garcia, forthcoming. 28 Garcia, forthcoming. 29 Mizell and Vernez, forthcoming. 30 Council for Aid to Education, 1997. 31 Advisory Committee on Student Financial Assistance: Leaving a Generation Behind?