AP SSC 2024 results soon: Check previous year’s date, official website and how to download scorecards

AP SSC 2024 results: The Board of Secondary Education Andhra Pradesh (BSEAP) is expected to release the AP Senior School Certificate (SSC) class 10 results within the last week of April 2024, as per media reports.
Last year, the AP SSC result 2023 was declared on May 6. This year, as per various media reports, it is expected to release slightly early within the last week of April 2024.
The AP board will commence by unveiling the results during an official press conference. Following the announcement, students may access their results on the official website bse.ap.gov.in. To view their AP SSC result for 2024, candidates should have their AP SSC hall tickets handy.
AP SSC Result 2024: List of Official Websites
The initial announcement of the results will occur during an official press conference led by the board secretary. Subsequently, the link will become accessible on the official website. Below are the websites where students can check the AP SSC Result 2024:
  • bse.ap.gov.in
  • results.bse.ap.gov.in

How to check AP SSC result 2024?
Here’s a step-by-step guide on how to download your BSEAP Result 2024:
Step 1: Visit the official website of the Andhra Pradesh Board.
Step 2: Navigate

Gov. Whitmer launches new education-focused state department

Lansing — Gov. Gretchen Whitmer has created a new state department focused on promoting pre-kindergarten access and higher education in Michigan, shaking up the existing state education department that she does not control.

Whitmer’s office said Wednesday the new Michigan Department of Lifelong Education, Achievement and Potential, or MiLEAP, will feature offices governing early childhood education, higher education and “education partnerships.”

The new department will lead statewide efforts to ensure that all young children “enter kindergarten with the tools and ability to succeed in school” and that “every Michigander has the skill certificate or degree they need to advance,” according to an executive order the governor signed Tuesday.

The plan marks a significant shift in direction for state government as the Michigan Department of Education has traditionally been the lead agency on education-related policies and programs.

Nikki Snyder, a Republican member of the elected State Board of Education, which oversees the state Education Department, said she was already contacting attorneys to see if the move is legal. But the state’s superintendent of public instruction, Michael Rice, acknowledged Wednesday that Whitmer has the legal authority to reorganize the Michigan Department of Education.

Michigan Gov.  Gretchen Whitmer is shaking up education programs across state government in creating a new state agency called the Michigan Department of Lifelong Education, Achievement and Potential, or MiLEAP.

“For too long, we have thought of education as

Randall Ortel leverages the power of social media to promote health education

The University of Cape Town’s (UCT) Dr Randall Ortel has taken interacting with patients to a whole new level – leveraging the power of social media to encourage his followers to take care of their physical and mental health. And while he provides expert advice on a range of health conditions, from cardiovascular disease and diabetes to the potential origin of nagging back pain, the disclaimer remains clear – always visit a healthcare provider’s office to confirm and manage a diagnosis.

Dr Ortel is a family medicine specialist, and an occupational, emergency and obstetric medical practitioner. He’s a lecturer in UCT’s Department of Family Medicine, which is attached to Groote Schuur Hospital (one of UCT’s teaching hospitals). He also serves as the manager for medical services at Karl Bremer hospital – a large district hospital in the Cape Metropole.

“My aim has always been to get people to take better care of themselves. So, I decided that because social media is such a powerful tool that allows us to disseminate information at the click of a button and has the potential to spread rapidly; I thought why not give it a try. I wanted to see if it served its

Antisemitism definitions, cursiveness and truancy on Indiana legislative agenda for education

The Indiana General Assembly is still in session, and education remains a major priority. Deadlines are approaching: Tuesday, Feb. 27 marks the last day for House adoption of conference committee reports without approval and March 5 the last day for Senate adoption. March 4 and 5 mark the last days for third reading of Senate bills in the House and for House bills in the Senate, respectively.

Here are some of the bills still moving through the legislature.

HB 1002 defines antisemitism, specifically in public education. The bill’s definition is being debated as of Wednesday, Feb. 21 but was amended to be “a certain perception of Jews, which may be expressed as hatred toward Jews.”

The bill’s previous definition came from the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance, the US Departments of State and of Education and was defined in 2016. It previously specified that the definition does not include “criticism of Israel similar to that leveled against any other country.” Some criticized its language out of fear that antisemitism will be equated with criticism for Israel and the state’s response to the war in Gaza.

On the other hand, some members of Indiana’s Jewish community oppose the new definition, as removing

Evidence-Based Education: Definition and Issues

Increasingly used in educational institutions, the concept of evidence-based education came up several times during the recent workshop entitled “Putting Research Into Action: Bridging Research and Teaching,” held at Science Po on June 18 and 19, 2018. How is this concept defined, and which research methods does it cover? How does this approach promote effective and innovative pedagogy? After a brief overview of the history of the concept, this article will describe how evidence-based education can be supported by certain research methods, how it can contribute to resolving educational issues, as well as its potential limits.

An approach inspired by the world of medicine

The evidence-based approach originated in the medical sphere. In 1747, when many medical techniques, such as bleeding, were still based on ancient traditions, a young doctor named James Lind led the first clinical trial aboard a frigate. Scurvy, a common sickness on ships, was wreaking havoc on sailors. To cure them, James Lind had the ingenious idea of ​​giving different sailors different treatments. By observing the way their health improved or worsened, he was able to distinguish between the treatments that worked and those that didn’t, and most notably, to discover that it was the sailors

Thrive at Five: Philly schools urge parents to enroll children in kindergarten

From Philly and the Pa. suburbs to South Jersey and Delaware, what would you like WHYY News to cover? Let us know!

The School District of Philadelphia hopes parents will begin enrolling students in their kindergarten classes sooner rather than later.

A new campaign to bolster enrollment and increase early registration for kindergarteners for the upcoming school year kicked off Monday.

Superintendent Tony B. Watlington, Sr., joined staff and teachers at Ellwood School to announce their “Thrive At Five” campaign.

Children must be five years old by September 1 to start kindergarten in the fall.

The program encourages parents to complete their early kindergarten registrations for the 2024-2025 school year.

Zaida Alfaro talks about her experiences as an educator with the district. Alfaro has been a teacher and administrator for 33 years, and spent the past six years as a principal at Elwood School. She says kindergarten is vital for her incoming first-time students.

“As a teacher and administrator, I have always considered Kindergarten to be paramount in our students’ early development for many reasons,” said Alfaro.

“It gives them an opportunity to begin to lay the fundamentals of cognitive, social and emotional skills.”

Back-to-school for higher education sees students and professors grappling with AI in academia

As millions of students return to school this fall, ABC News speaks with students and professors learning to navigate the influence of generative artificial intelligence.

ChatGPT, which launched in November 2022, is described on its website as an AI-powered language model, “capable of generating human-like text based on context and past conversations.”

At the University of California, Davis, senior Andrew Yu found himself using AI to help outline an eight-page paper for his poetry class. It needed to be in the style of an academic memorandum, which Yu had never written before — so he turned to ChatGPT to help him visualize the project.

“I think it’s kind of ironic or it’s a really funny thing because I’m an English major,” Yu told ABC News.

Yu says he is careful to use ChatGPT technology to template and structure his assignments but not go beyond that. “I feel like it’s not authentic to me in the way that I write, so I just use it as a skeleton, like an outline,” he said.

“Sometimes we get a little stuck and need extra help,” said Eneesa Abdullah-Hudson, a senior at Morgan State University, a historically Black college in Baltimore. “So just having

Ghana’s free high school policy is getting more girls to complete secondary education: Study


Credit: Pixabay/CC0 Public Domain

Education drives economic growth and individual well-being. Secondary education, in particular, plays a crucial role. In recent decades, this recognition has encouraged several African countries to make secondary education free. One example is Ghana’s Free Public Senior High School (FreeSHS) policy, initiated in 2017.

The policy aims to remove cost barriers to secondary education, including fees, textbooks, boarding and meals.

As scholars of public policy, we conducted research into the impact of the policy, particularly its effect on the number of girls completing secondary school. We emphasize the educational outcomes of girls because they are at a disadvantage when accessing higher education in Ghana. The educational enrollment and retention of girls in school decreases with each level.

Socio-culturally, if a family has limited resources, they tend to spend more on boys’ education than on girls’ education and this is reinforced by the belief that girls’ labor around the house is more valuable.

The results highlighted that the state’s absorption of education costs had served as a critical incentive for students to complete secondary education—and more so for girls.

Our paper is the first to quantitatively evaluate the policy’s impact on education outcomes. Also, by focusing on

St. Augustine’s moves classes online: 5 things to know

Starting April 1, St. Augustine’s University in Raleigh will move classes online and most students will stay home after the Easter break. The move comes as the historically Black university continues to deal with the fallout from accusations of years of financial mismanagement.

St. St. Augustine’s is a 157-year-old private Episcopal university and the smaller of Raleigh’s two HBCUs. The university has about 750 students on its 100-acre campus just outside downtown Raleigh.

Classes move online

The university’s interim president, Marcus Burgess, announced that the school would go to remote learning in an email to students and staff Wednesday.

“While we strive to maintain the quality of education, it is also our utmost responsibility to ensure the safety, well-being, and dignity of the SAU community, especially our students,” he wrote.

Burgess said the school held meetings with students, faculty and staff before making the decision.

Some students will be allowed to stay on campus, he said, “including student-athletes on the track team, international students, and students working internships will remain on campus until our commencement ceremony on May 4th.”

Accreditation in question

The Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges voted to end St. Augustine’s accreditation late last

Education opportunities at Lancashire Adult Learning

“It’s never too late to learn” says Andrew Parkin from Lancashire Adult Learning, part of the Nelson and Colne College Group.

The College has a full program of both adult and university programs that are now open for enrollment.

From Easter, a number of adult courses will commence – including courses focusing on employability, health and social care, ICT and digital inclusion, languages ​​and wider family learning.

Higher Education University courses, starting in September, include computing, construction, engineering, business, finance and law, early years and education, sport, health and social sciences, and higher level apprenticeships. A list of courses can be found here.

Andrew Parkin, Assistant Principal for Adult Learning and Technical Curriculum, continued: “With an impressive 96.2 per cent success rate, Lancashire Adult Learning is the number one college in Lancashire for adult learners.

“We understand that returning to study can feel intimidating, but our expert tutors make you feel at ease and guide you through the course to ensure you get out of it as much as you put in.

“Both our adult courses and university courses equip people with the knowledge they need to upskill or reskill. There is a wide range of courses, some of them