The U.S. Department of Education’s math resource center is getting a lot of attention for the way it’s keeping up with the changing demands of the current educational climate.
But a new report from the Department of Math and Science Education says the center is not up to the task.
It’s a problem for students, who are being pushed to spend more time learning math.
The department is trying to create more resources and content for students to learn, rather than less, the report found.
While there is a lack of resources, there is some work that can be done to better manage the needs of students, according to the report.
“There is no shortage of resources available for students in the STEM fields,” said the report, “but the department needs to do more to ensure the educational and emotional impact of these resources is being captured, and that the content is accessible to all students and staff, regardless of their academic background, ethnicity, or other factors.”
The report says that the department has made some strides, but it needs to work harder to make up for lost time.
“We need to create a broader and more inclusive curriculum, better manage resources, and make sure students are engaged and have fun in learning math,” the report reads.
“The department has an obligation to ensure that our curriculum is appropriate for the needs and diversity of students in our community, and our efforts must not be viewed as the province of the president.”
The department’s Office of Academic Excellence and the Center for Math and Learning have taken steps to address some of the issues outlined in the report as part of their ongoing efforts to ensure students have access to resources.
The Office of Research and Training is also doing its part, with more than 150 STEM students taking classes in STEM each semester.
The report also said that some of these efforts were too late to help students learn the math they needed to be successful in college.
The Office of Science, Engineering, and Mathematics (OSTM) said it has taken steps toward reducing the barriers that students face in learning STEM courses, including expanding outreach and providing mentors to students.OSTM has also added courses that are available to all K-12 students to allow students to explore the math content.
The department also recently launched a series of new math course options in high schools, allowing students to take math classes while taking AP or IB courses.