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Language Development

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The number of Latinos enrolled in undergraduate educationincreased 202% between 1976 and 1996, with an increase of 31% since 1990.Although numerically significant, these increases represent a decreasingmarket share of higher education class seats when we factor in the growth ofthe overall population. Latinos remain the least likely group to attendcollege and the least likely to attain their degrees when compared to whiteand black students (NCES, Digest of Educational Statistics, 1998: Table 207).Moreover, they are more likely to attend a low-cost institution (85%), lesslikely to receive financial aid, and progress at a slower rate as a result--apattern that continues for those who pursue graduate and professional degrees(NCES, Descriptive Summary of 1989-90, Beginning Postsecondary Students,Table 15.1, 5 Years Later; NCES, Digest of Education Statistics, 1998: Table207). Degree attainment has doubled for Latinos over the last 20 years, withseven percent of AA degrees and five percent of BA degree s currently beingawarded to Latinos (NCES, Digest of Education Statistics, 1998: Table 262).

-- A "gap" is developing regarding Latino studentparticipation in the U.C. system. The number of Latinoapplicants/participants in U.C. has not kept pace with growing Latino K-12enrollments and the rapidly increasing number of Latino high schoolgraduates. Just 8.9% of Latino high school graduates applied to U.C. in theyears 1999 to 2000, compared with 10.2% in 1989 to 1990. Furthermore, theproportion of Latinos admitted to U.C. has steadily declined in each of thelast two years. 59ce067264


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