1 California State Action Metric Status Notes Element 1: Student Access: All students are digital learners. State ensures access to high quality digital content, online courses and virtual schools to all students. Students: Public, Charter, Private, Home Education (1) Under state law, district public school students are eligible for publicly-funded digital learning. (2) Under state law, charter public school students are eligible for publicly-funded digital learning. (3) Under state law, private school students are eligible for publicly-funded digital learning. In California, private schools operate outside and independent of the public school system. Also, Article IX, section 8, of the California Constitution prohibits public money from being appropriated for the support of... any sectarian or denomination school, or any school not under the exclusive control of the officers of the public schools State ensures access to high quality digital content, online courses and virtual schools to students in K-12 at any time in their academic career. (4) Under state law, home education students are eligible for publicly-funded digital learning. Grades: High School, Middle School, Elementary School (5) State law ensures publicly-funded digital learning is available for all high school students. (6) State law ensures publicly-funded digital learning is available for all middle school students. California has fulltime virtual school and individual online courses available to most, but not all, students in California has fulltime virtual school and individual online courses available to most, but not all, students in
2 State requires students take high quality online college-or careerprep courses to earn a high school diploma. (7) State law ensures publicly-funded digital learning is available for all elementary school students. Diploma Requirement (8) State law requires students to complete at least one online course to earn a high school diploma. Element 2: Barriers to Access: All students have access to high quality digital learning. State does not Class-Size and Teacher restrict access to Ratios high quality digital (9) Under state law, class size content, online restrictions and/or teacherstudent ratios for traditional courses and virtual schools with policies classrooms do not apply to such as class size virtual schools (full-time). ratios and caps on enrollment or budget. (10) Under state law, class size restrictions and/or teacher-student ratios for traditional classrooms do not apply to individual online courses (part-time). (11) Under state law, class size and/or teacher-student ratios for traditional classrooms do not apply to blended brick-and-mortar Enrollment Caps (12) State law does not cap enrollment in charter schools, including virtual and brick-and-mortar (full-time). California has fulltime virtual school and individual online courses available to most, but not all, students in California limits class size in kindergarten to 33, in 1st through 3rd to 32, 4th through 8th to 29 or the school districts average number of students in 1964 (California Education Code sections and enacted in 1964) California limits class size in kindergarten to 33, in 1st through 3rd to 32, 4th through 8th to 29 or the school districts average number of students in 1964 (California Education Code sections and enacted in 1964) California limits class size in kindergarten to 33, in 1st through 3rd to 32, 4th through 8th to 29 or the school districts average number of students in 1964 (California Education Code sections and enacted in 1964) California caps charters schools to 1450, increasing by 100 annually, but doesn t cap enrollment at virtual charters
3 State does not restrict access to high quality digital content, online courses and virtual schools based on geography, such as school district, county, or state. (13) State law does not cap enrollment in individual online courses (part-time). Budget (14) State funding for digital learning is provided through the public per pupil school funding formula. District Approval (15) Under state law, school districts do not have the authority to prohibit a student from enrolling in virtual school (full-time). (16) Under state law, school districts do not have the authority to prohibit a student from enrolling in individual online courses (part-time). Geographic Barriers (17) State law does not limit enrollment in virtual schools and individual online courses to district boundaries. (18) State law does not limit enrollment in virtual charter schools to the county of charter. Element 3: Personalized Learning: All students can use digital learning to customize their education. California does not have a statewide parttime option. California does not have a statewide parttime option. California allows students to enroll in virtual charters that are available in counties that are geographically adjacent to their school district. California allows students to enroll in virtual charters that are available in counties that are geographically adjacent to their school district. State allows students to take online classes fulltime or part-time (by the individual course). Full-time: High School, Middle School and Elementary School (19) State law ensures fulltime virtual school is available for all high school students. (20) State law ensures fulltime virtual school is available for all middle school students. California has fulltime charter schools available to most, but not all, students in California has fulltime charter schools available to most, but not all, students in
4 State allows students to enroll with multiple providers and blend online courses with onsite learning. (21) State law ensures fulltime virtual school is available for all elementary school students. Part-time: High School, Middle School and Elementary School (22) State law ensures individual online courses are available for all high school students. (23) State law ensures individual online courses are available for all middle school students to earn high school credit. (24) State law ensures individual online courses are available for all middle school students. (25) State law ensures individual online courses are available for all elementary school students. Virtual Blending (26) Under state law, students may enroll in both individual online courses and traditional face-to-face brickand-mortar (27) Under state law, students may enroll with more than one individual online course provider. California has fulltime charter schools available to most, but not all, students in California has individual online courses available in most, but not all, students in California has individual online courses available in most, but not all, students in California has individual online courses available in most, but not all, students in California has individual online courses available in most, but not all, students in Although California does not have a statewide part-time option, school districts may offer digital learning and allow students to blend their learning. California requires students to enroll with a school district or a charter school. Blended Brick-and-Mortar Schools (28) State law explicitly defines blended brick-andmortar California does not have a law that defines blended brick-and-mortar schools, however it is home to Rocketship Academy and San Francisco Flex which is a national model for blended learning.
5 State allows rolling enrollment year round. State provides all students with access to all approved providers and does not limit provider options for delivering instruction. Enrollment Timeframe (29) Under state law, students may enroll in an individual online course anytime during the year and the course starts when they start. Statewide Choices (30) State law provides all students with access to any and all approved providers. Element 4: Advancement: All students progress based on demonstrated competency. State requires matriculation of online courses based on demonstrated competency. State provides assessments when students are ready to complete the course or unit. Test-Based Promotion (31) State law requires students to demonstrate competency on a standardized assessment to advance to the next grade. (32) State law requires students to demonstrate competency on a standardized end-of-course exam to earn credit for a course. Ease of Acceleration (33) State law provides multiple opportunities during the year for students to take an end-of-course exam. California required students to pass the California High School Exit Examination (exit exam, math and English language arts, grade 10).
6 State does not have a seat-time requirement for matriculation. Seat-Time (34) State law does not require students to complete a defined amount of instructional time to earn a credit. Students earn credits based on completion or competency. California requires students to complete a minimum day each day, and the yearly number of instructional days. Districts may designate the number of credits per class; Education Code outlines required courses; allows that districts may substitute pupil demonstration of competence in the prescribed subjects through a practical demonstration of these skills in a regional occupational center or program, work experience, interdisciplinary study, independent study, credit earned at a postsecondary institution, or other outside school experience, as prescribed by Section Element 5: Quality Content: Digital content and courses are high quality. State requires digital content and online and blended learning courses to be aligned with state standards or common core standards where applicable. Standards Alignment (35) State law requires digital content to be aligned with state standards or Common Core State Standards. Content Approval Process (36) State does not have a more rigorous review process for digital content than print content. California has a rigorous process for all courses.
7 Element 6: Quality Instruction: Digital instruction is high quality. State provides alternative certification routes, including performance-based certification. Alternative Routes for Teacher Certification (37) State law provides alternative routes for teacher certification. Performance-Based Teacher Certification (38) State law requires data on student learning to be considered when recertifying teachers. California has the Verification Process for Special Settings [VPSS], which is not state law, but is designed for compliance with Section 1111 (b)(8)(c) of Elementary and Secondary Education Act, as amended by No Child Left Behind mandates the state educational agency monitor the local education agencies to ensure that only highly qualified teachers are hired to teach core academic subjects and that only highly qualified teachers are hired to teach in Title I programs. State provides certification reciprocity for online instructors certified by another state. State creates the opportunity for multi-location instruction. State evaluates the effectiveness of teachers based, in part, on student learning data. Teacher Certification Reciprocity (39) State law provides reciprocity for certification of teachers. Teacher of Record (40) State has a mechanism to allow teachers to be "teacher of record" in multiple Teacher Effectiveness (41) Under state law, data on student learning is used to evaluate the effectiveness of teachers.
8 State ensures that teachers have professional development or training to better utilize technology and before teaching an online or blended learning course. Professional Development (42) State law provides opportunities for training and professional development in digital learning, such as requiring teachers to take a professional development course in digital instruction before teaching an online or blended learning course. Element 7: Quality Choices: All students have access to multiple high quality digital learning providers. State has an open, transparent, expeditious approval process for digital learning providers. Criteria and Consistency (43) State law or practice allows statewide authorizers for digital providers, including virtual charter schools and individual online course providers. (44) State law or practice clearly defines the criteria and/or process for approval of digital providers, including virtual charter schools and individual online course providers. (45) State law or practice allows digital providers, including virtual charter schools and individual online course providers, to appeal decisions or revise and resubmit their applications after a denial. Timeframes (46) State law or practice allows digital providers, including virtual charter schools and individual online course providers, to apply for approval at any time. California has a statewide process for approving digital learning providers. California Board of Education has a process to approve charter California does not authorize individual online courses. California Board of Education has a process to approve charter California does not authorize individual online courses.
9 State provides students with access to multiple approved providers including public, private and not-for-profit. States treat all approved education providers - public, chartered and private equally. (47) State law or practice defines the length of time authorizers must respond to applicants. (48) State approval of digital providers lasts for three or more years. Type of Provider: Public, Charter, Not-for-Profit and For-Profit (49) State has public options for digital learning, including content, individual online courses and virtual and blended brick-and-mortar (50) State offers not-forprofit options for digital learning, including content, individual online courses and virtual and blended brickand-mortar (51) State offers for-profit options for digital learning, including content, individual online courses and virtual and blended brick-andmortar Equitability (52) State law provides the same amount of funding and the same payment process for virtual schools, whether the school is public, charter, not-for-profit and for-profit. California authorizes charter California authorizes charter
10 State has no administrative requirements that would unnecessarily limit participation of high quality providers (e.g. office location). State provides easyto-understand information about digital learning, including programs, content, courses, tutors, and other digital resources, to students. (53) State law provides the same amount of funding and the same payment process for individual online course providers, whether the provider is public, charter, not-for-profit and for-profit to providers. Bureaucracy (54) State law does not have a residency requirement for virtual charter school board members, does not dictate office location and does not mandate other onerous or non-educational administrative requirements. Public Awareness (55) State has a website that provides information and links to all digital learning opportunities, including all approved virtual schools and individual online course providers. Element 8: Assessment and Accountability: Student learning is the metric for evaluating the quality of content, courses, schools and instruction. California has the Directory of Online Schools and Programs: aspx. State administers assessments digitally. Assessment Administration (56) State law requires state mandated assessments, including annual assessments, end-of-course exams and high school exit exams, to be administered digitally, either online or on a computer. As a member of Smarter Balanced Assessment Consortium, California will administer annual assessments in English Language Arts and Math digitally starting in the school year.
11 State ensures a digital formative assessment system. State holds schools and individual online course providers accountable for achievement and growth. State evaluates the quality of content and courses predominately based on student learning data. Formative Assessments (57) State supports school districts in providing formative assessments. Quality of Schools (58) Under state law, data on student learning is used to evaluate the quality of (59) State law requires poor performing schools, determined by student learning data, to be closed. Quality of Individual Courses (60) Under state law, data on student learning is used to evaluate the quality of individual online courses. (61) State law requires poor performing individual course providers, determined by student learning data, to be closed. Element 9: Funding: Funding provides incentives for performance, options and innovations. State allows for digital content to be acquired through instructional material budgets and does not discourage digital content with print adoption practice. State funding model pays providers in installments that incentivize completion and achievement. Funding Flexibility (62) State law permits funding for instructional materials to be used to purchase digital content and systems. Performance-Based Funding (63) Under state law, state provides final installment of funding when a student successfully completes the course. As a member of Smarter Balanced Assessment Consortium, California will have formative tests by the school year. California uses the accountability system established by No Child Left Behind. California uses the corrective actions established by No Child Left Behind.
12 State does not limit the number of credits earned online. State funding allows customization of education including choice of providers. Limits on Credit (64) Under state law, students may enroll in an unlimited number of individual online courses. Funding Policy and Accounting Systems (65) State law requires funding to follow the student to the school or course of their choice. (66) State law provides fractional funding to pay providers for individual online courses. Element 10: Infrastructure: Infrastructure supports digital learning. State is replacing textbooks with digital content, including interactive and adaptive multimedia. State ensures highspeed broadband Internet access for public school teachers and students. State ensures all public school students and teachers have Internet access devices. State ensures local and state data systems and related applications are updated and robust to inform Digital Content (67) State law requires a majority of content, such as textbooks, to be provided digitally. High-Speed Internet Access (68) State law requires all schools to have high-speed broadband Internet access. Internet Access Devices (69) State law requires all teachers to be provided with Internet access devices. (70) State law requires all students to have Internet access devices. Data Quality Campaign (71) State has implemented all of the Data Quality Campaign's 10 Essential Elements of a State Longitudinal Data System. California funds up to full-time enrollment. State does not fund additional courses that allow students to accelerate. California has achieved 9 of the Essential Elements.
13 longitudinal management decisions, accountability and instruction. (72) State has implemented all of the Data Quality Campaign's 10 State Actions to Ensure an Effective Data Use. California has achieved 2 of the State Actions.
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