The State of the American Student (2022)

A guide to pandemic recovery and reinvention

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Executive summary download

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Fast facts

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Student voices

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Key findings

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Roadmap to recovery

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What we do next matters

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How CRPE will help

This report draws on data the Center on Reinventing Public Education (CRPE) has collected and synthesized over the course of the pandemic. It outlines the contours of the crisis American students faced during the Covid-19 pandemic and begins to chart a path to recovery and reinvention for all students—which includes the essential work of building a new and better approach to public education that ensures an educational crisis of this magnitude cannot happen again. This is the first in a series of annual reports CRPE will produce on pandemic recovery and renewal.

“Diverse needs will require diverse solutions, delivered by a diverse cast of community actors far beyond the bounds of our current public education system.”

Robin Lake, Director of the Center on Reinventing Public Education

Fast facts

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Percentage of parents of students with cognitive disabilities who reported schools abandoned their child’s legal right to access an equitable education when they moved to remote learning

Source: Understood

The State of the American Student (3)

Rate of increase over one year in suspected suicide attempts among girls aged 12–17

The State of the American Student (4)

Source: CDC

Number of children
estimated to have lost
a parent or caregiver
during the pandemic

The State of the American Student (5)

Percentage by which income-based gaps in elementary math achievement widened during the pandemic

The State of the American Student (6)

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Percentage of teachers who reported covering all, or nearly all, the curriculum they would cover in a typical year during the 2020–21 school year

The State of the American Student (7)

Student Voices

We asked students about their pandemic learning experiences and what they need now from schools to be successful.

The State of the American Student (9)

Mia Moore

Age: 16

The State of the American Student (10)

Mecca Patterson-Guirdy

Age: 17

The State of the American Student (11)

Miles Lorenzo

Age: 10

The State of the American Student (12)

Liv Birnstad

Age: 17

The State of the American Student (13)

Charlecia Brown

Age: 16

(Video) Teacher forces student to say the Pledge of Allegiance

The State of the American Student (14)

Levi Griffith

Age: 16

The State of the American Student (15)

Kesar Gaba

Age: 18

Levi Griffith: Hanover, KS

Liv Birnstad: Washington, D.C.

Charlecia Brown: Los Angeles, CA

Mia Moore: Milwaukee, WI

Students from around the country spoke with CRPE in spring and summer 2022 to discuss what they and their peers need from schools to successfully recover from the pandemic. Many asked for more mental-health resources, more counselors, more project-based learning, more time for developing social connections, and more attention paid to the dynamics of race and racial identity in school.

Key findings

  • The vast majority of K-12 students have suffered significant learning losses of half a year or greater. With few exceptions, losses are greater in mathematics than in reading.
  • Learning losses were smaller in 2021-22, when more schools were open, than in 2020-21. But substantial numbers of students have continued falling further behind normal levels of learning for their age and grade.
  • Students with disabilities have suffered disproportionate academic impact. But few studies have examined the disparities in outcomes for different subpopulations of students with disabilities.
  • The pandemic caused widespread harm to students’ mental health and social and emotional well-being.
  • Before the pandemic, America had the largest academic performance gap between rich and poor students in the industrialized world, according to international PISA scores.
  • Rising suicides among youth and soaring mental-health challenges—especially among girls—were on the rise before the pandemic. Students grew more bored and more disengaged the longer they progressed through school, surveys showed.
  • From February 2020 onward, wildly varied responses from school systems meant every student had a different pandemic education experience.
  • In the void left by school closures, students found new space to explore their interests, affirm their identities, or tailor learning experiences to their needs.
  • School closures also prompted some families to construct learning environments all their own—either to supplement the remote learning they received from their schools or to replace their schools with something new and different.
  • Anecdotal reports abound about how students with learning differences, disabilities, and other complex needs benefited from opportunities to adjust the pace of their learning, participate in virtual classes free from stigma, or collaborate with teachers in ways that would not have been possible in a traditional classroom.
  • While the disruptions to schooling hurt many students, they also upended the norms of a system that, too often, had failed to serve these students well. The disruptions created opportunities to experiment with new approaches.
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Roadmap to recovery

The urgency and complexity of this situation require an ambitious long-term recovery plan that ensures every student gets what they need before they graduate, no matter what. That will require big, creative plans, not little ones; clear metrics for defining success; serious metrics for tracking progress; and deep investment in testing and scaling innovations.

  • Teachers, parents, and other potential community “helpers” need to be informed about each child’s specific needs and progress so they can coordinate individualized solutions.
  • Every student and their family should have a full account of what they are owed, what it will take to meet their future aspirations, and how their education system will deliver it.
  • Every student should have access to a diverse array of resources, programs, and schools to meet their unique needs.

Read more

  • The federal government, philanthropists, and other organizations can help rally states to the cause and communities to come together to set postpandemic priorities for their local education systems.
  • All 50 states should track and transparently report on progress toward restitution and recovery. This reporting should not be focused on test scores alone.

Read more

  • Our education system should support diverse teams of educators who collaborate in and outside of school to design rich learning experiences, deliver tutoring and extra support to students who need it, and give students space to take risks and explore their interests.
  • We need a national research and development effort that identifies promising initiatives, rigorously tests their efficacy, reports results to policy makers and philanthropists, and identifies other systemic gaps that further innovations should address.

Read more

See the Roadmap

Reporters’ guide

What we do next matters

In the future, we could look back on this time as the turning point. In five years, an updated version of this report could read as follows:

In fall 2022, things looked bleak. Adults were coming to grips with mounting mental-health and academic crises facing the nation’s students. New waves of disruptions continued to hamper the nation’s schools as they struggled to stay open, hire enough staff, and sustain something approximating normal operations.

That was the moment when leaders in government, business, faith communities, and civic organizations realized a return to normal would not be possible. A new coalition rallied with parents and educators to invest in a massive retooling. It took some time, but in the end, we pushed through old barriers and built a public education system of which we could all be proud.

The community became a source of expertise and support for students. Therapists, counselors, and social workers designed programs to help students reconnect with their friends and recover from the trauma of the pandemic. Students of color had ample opportunities to learn with adults who looked like them, who understood their languages and cultures. No longer confined to classrooms, students were free to draw on the wealth of learning opportunities in local parks, farms, museums, and businesses.

Schools could focus on excellent teaching and redefined what it meant to be a teacher. Adults inside and outside schools took on a variety of educator roles—master teacher, learning guide, tutor, mentor, language specialist, counselor—and worked in tightly coordinated teams, like in the medical field. Teachers’ unions embraced the opportunity to reinvigorate the profession and to make working in education more rewarding and sustainable.

Parents fully expected to help design and support their children’s learning. Those who wouldn’t otherwise have had the means received public dollars to take time off work and help students. Some worked as tutors, helping to address academic gaps. Others shared their work or hobbies to offer art, music, and career-connected learning experiences. Still others worked as navigators who helped other parents understand their children’s learning goals and find opportunities to meet them—in or out of school. Some discovered they liked working with students so much they wanted to become professional educators, and they found accessible avenues to turn their passions into new careers.

Transparency helped build trust. Parents knew their children’s individual learning goals, as well as the content and skills all students would need to master to graduate ready to thrive as adults. They had access to timely and customized reports on their children’s progress and had access to the curricula they were using—which allowed them, or any other adult who worked with their child, to support the learning process. Parents could see their students making progress and knew that if their child were to encounter obstacles, they could collaborate with their child’s team of educators on a solution. They embraced assessments as essential tools to monitor progress, identify learning needs, and address them.

Schools became joyful and challenging. Students with disabilities no longer had to choose between class time and essential therapies, because every aspect of schools, including schedules, were designed to prioritize the students with the most complex needs. Older students could participate in internships, community service projects, or work during the day and take classes online or at night. They could sleep later if they needed to or focus on classes in the morning and exploring their interests in the afternoon.

High schools became talent-development centers, where, after mastering basic graduation requirements, every student had access to career and college courses.

Realizing the lasting harm that learning interruptions could have on a generation of students, we had no choice but to ensure that evidence drove instructional decisions. Like medical providers, school systems were required to meet a basic “standard of care” that included evidence-based curriculum and proven interventions, such as high-dosage tutoring.

Choices, options, and diverse providers became core characteristics of a resilient system and necessary tools to achieve true equity. We recognized that students have diverse needs that require diverse solutions, and we designed an education system to deliver them.

If a child has a disability, comes from a challenged or unique background, or just thinks differently, we see that child as a source of untapped potential. We guarantee ways to build their unique skills and perspectives to become our country’s next leaders, innovators, and entrepreneurs.

As of fall 2027, we can say with confidence that we are ready for the next pandemic, natural disaster, or civic uprising, because our schools are built to respond, adapt, and innovate.

Like a phoenix rising from its own ashes, we rebuilt public education so all kids can become successful in America. In the aftermath of a pandemic, we have done something truly remarkable.

How CRPE will help

The Center on Reinventing Public Education is committed to tracking and reporting data on pandemic recovery as well as tracking and reporting examples of reimagining teaching and learning. This report is the first of a series of annual reports we will produce each fall through 2027. In the coming years, follow along with CRPE’s growing recovery agenda.

  • The Evidence Project, our collection of pandemic-related data on schools and families, will soon begin highlighting the latest nationwide research on academic and social recovery. Keep up by subscribing to the free newsletter, or use keywords to search our research tracker.
  • CRPE has also collected and analyzed an extensive set of data on school district policies and actions during the pandemic. Only a small portion of those data are referenced in this report; readers can access reports on specific topics and can search records by district or city on our website.
  • We’re also committed to identifying the most innovative new schools and highlighting what they’re doing differently, especially when it comes to helping marginalized students succeed. The Canopy project, a joint effort between CRPE and the education nonprofit Transcend, features innovative school models that hold promise for replication and expansion.
  • Another extensive project detailing pandemic learning pods and hubs offers important ideas for larger school systems to consider. Families and teachers value those ideas, our national survey suggested. In the future, we’re planning to explore new approaches to learning that arose inside and outside traditional education systems, before and after the pandemic.
  • For promising ways districts and states are spending their federal dollars to support recovery and reimagining, visit the EduRecoveryHub, cosponsored by CRPE, the Collaborative for Student Success, and the Edunomics Lab.
  • For big ideas about how to move to a more joyful, equitable, and resilient education system, see CRPE.org andin particularour 25th anniversary series, Thinking Forward.

Finally, please contact us at crpe@asu.edu if you’d like to engage with us on any of these projects, have updates to the data presented in this report, or have questions about our research.

FAQs

What is the biggest problem with education in America? ›

1. Deficits in government funding for schools. Funding is always an issue for schools and is, in fact, one of the biggest issues facing the American public education system today. For more than 90% of K-12 schools, funding comes from state and local governments, largely generated by sales and income taxes.

What are the common problems of a student? ›

Common Issues for College Students.
  • Social anxiety, general anxiety, test anxiety, or panic attacks.
  • Family expectations or problems.
  • Depression, lack of energy or motivation, hopelessness, being overwhelmed, low self-esteem, homesickness, loneliness.

Why does the US have the best education system? ›

That's because American schools are well known for providing high-quality education through a balanced, tried-and-tested curriculum. The US education system is informed by cutting-edge research, which helps develop students into critical thinkers with well-rounded social-emotional skills.

What is the biggest challenge faced by students today? ›

The Top Three Challenges Students Face
  • Financial. Most students can't write a personal check or dip into a savings account to pay for tuition, books, and other educational expenses. ...
  • Managing Commitments. Balancing work, school, and family is another major challenge students face. ...
  • Academic Preparedness.
14 Feb 2022

How can the American education system be improved? ›

Make funding schools a priority. Address the school-to-prison pipeline. Raise standards for teachers. Put classroom-running and curriculum-building decisions in the hands of the community.

Is the American education system good? ›

The U.S. education system is mediocre compared to the rest of the world, according to an international ranking of OECD countries. More than half a million 15-year-olds around the world took the Programme for International Student Assessment in 2012.

Which country has the best education system? ›

  • United States. #1 in Education Rankings. No Change in Rank from 2021. ...
  • United Kingdom. #2 in Education Rankings. ...
  • Germany. #3 in Education Rankings. ...
  • Canada. #4 in Education Rankings. ...
  • France. #5 in Education Rankings. ...
  • Switzerland. #6 in Education Rankings. ...
  • Japan. #7 in Education Rankings. ...
  • Sweden. #8 in Education Rankings.

How can students make school better? ›

9 Ways to Make School Better for our Most Vulnerable Students
  1. Start a free clothing closet. ...
  2. Give out weekend food backpacks. ...
  3. Provide free access to sanitary supplies. ...
  4. Have a bank of school supplies available for anyone. ...
  5. Help them find safe transportation. ...
  6. Keep your school libraries.
30 Jun 2017

What problems do new students face in school? ›

9 challenges students face in school are poverty, homeless families, child abuse and neglect, bullying (including cyber bullying), violence, obesity and eating disorders, sex and pregnancy, suicide, drugs, and dropping out.

How can students overcome challenges? ›

Follow this advice to help you overcome the challenges.
  1. Manage your time. Invest in a daily planner and keep one calendar for assignments, exams and family events. ...
  2. Learn study skills. Ask questions and participate in class discussions. ...
  3. Seek academic advising. ...
  4. Manage your finances.

What are the challenges of students during pandemic? ›

College students are facing enormous challenges related to the pandemic, including feelings of isolation, an excess of free time, and unreliable internet connections. Learning during a pandemic is a unique experience to say the least.

Is American education the best in the world? ›

The U.S. Shows as the Number 1 in Education Across the World, According to the 2020 Best Countries Report.

Why is American education better than other countries? ›

The US boasts of some of the finest universities, a lot of which consistently rank in the world university rankings. American institutions are also known to have high academic standards, follow rigorous practices to maintain quality and are well-supported to be able to offer excellent education to its students.

How is the education in USA? ›

Here's a rundown on the education system of the US. Undergraduate degree that includes core courses, major, minor and elective. The four years are known as Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior. Smaller than the universities, colleges generally provide undergraduate degrees.

What are the problems that students face in online learning? ›

What Are the Challenges of Online Learning for Students?
  • Ineffective Time Management.
  • Lack of Instant Communication.
  • Not Receiving Timely Feedback.
  • Not Receiving Clear Instructions or Expectations.
  • Share Time Management Apps and Resources for Students.
  • Utilize Educational Technology (“EdTech”)
  • Increase Peer Review.
23 Nov 2021

Why do students struggle with online learning? ›

The report named three key factors that created learning challenges for students: lack of access to technology and the internet, a gap in learning resources (such as instructor feedback, structured course materials and opportunities for collaboration), and limited prior experience with online learning.

How do you motivate students to learn? ›

Following are some research-based strategies for motivating students to learn.
  1. Become a role model for student interest. ...
  2. Get to know your students. ...
  3. Use examples freely. ...
  4. Use a variety of student-active teaching activities. ...
  5. Set realistic performance goals. ...
  6. Place appropriate emphasis on testing and grading.

How can we improve our education system essay? ›

10 Ways to Improve the Indian Education System
  1. Skill Based Learning – Schools should be allowed to provide skill based training. ...
  2. Focus on Rural Education – Mahatma Gandhi said, “The future of India lies in its villages. ...
  3. Free Basic Computer Skills Classes – The reason that we suggest this point is very straightforward.
5 Oct 2016

Why is quality education important? ›

When people are able to get quality education they can break from the cycle of poverty. Education therefore helps to reduce inequalities and to reach gender equality. It also empowers peo- ple everywhere to live more healthy and sus- tainable lives.

How is American education different from other countries? ›

The United States puts heavy emphasis on decentralization and delineation between public and private options, while most other countries have private or religious schools that can receive public funds and have nationally-mandated exams, curricula, and teacher pay scales.

Are American schools easy? ›

About 90 percent of respondents in 2016 said that U.S. schools were “a little easier” or “much easier” than their schools at home. That's up slightly (though to a statistically significant degree) from the 2001 survey, when about 85 percent of exchange students said the same.

Where is America ranked in education? ›

Education Rankings by Country 2022
CountryRank (2021)Rank (2020)
United States11
United Kingdom22
Germany34
Canada43
73 more rows

Which country has the hardest education? ›

Following countries are well known for their toughest education system across the globe:
  • South Korea.
  • Japan.
  • Singapore.
  • Hong Kong.
  • Finland.

Which US states have the best education? ›

New Jersey is the top state for education. It's followed by Massachusetts, Florida, Washington and Colorado to round out the top five. Six of the 10 states with the best education systems also rank among the top 10 Best States overall. Learn more about the Best States for education below.

How can you improve school strength? ›

In such a scenario, it's easy to assume all schools would do well. But in reality, that's not the case.
...
Give Your School The Lead Advantage
  1. A good student-teacher ratio. ...
  2. Making use of the latest technology. ...
  3. Holistic development. ...
  4. Quality of teaching. ...
  5. Student counseling.
25 Nov 2021

How do you represent school in a positive way? ›

11 Proven ways to build a positive school culture
  1. Create meaningful parent involvement. ...
  2. Celebrate personal achievement and good behavior. ...
  3. Establish school norms that build values. ...
  4. Set consistent discipline. ...
  5. Model the behaviors you want to see in your school. ...
  6. Engage students in ways that benefit them.
19 Nov 2018

How can students make a difference at school and in the community? ›

Volunteer Your Time to Help Local Community Organizations

Volunteering as a high school student is a great way to make a difference in your community. However, you should also explore opportunities outside of the ones available through your school organizations and clubs.

Why do students struggle in school? ›

Common Causes for Academic Struggles

These might include learning or developmental disorders or mental health conditions like anxiety, social anxiety, or depression. Kids who are ill, who have difficulty sleeping, or who are experiencing stress or trauma at home may all struggle academically.

Why is it important to win over our challenges? ›

Hard times stimulate growth in a way that good times don't. Facing challenges and navigating one's way through them builds resilience capacity. Knowing that one can overcome obstacles, learn from struggles and benefit from mistakes lays a solid foundation for success in later life.

What are the challenges of life today? ›

This is life; you face problems every day no matter how perfect you think you and your life are.
...
Let's take a look at those issues.
  • Health Crisis. ...
  • Workplace Issues. ...
  • Emptiness. ...
  • Friendship Issues. ...
  • Failure. ...
  • Financial Crisis. ...
  • Career Pressure. ...
  • Unfair Treatment.

What are the problems faced by the students and parents during distance learning? ›

On the other hand, parents face various challenges from distance learning in terms of the virtual setting; delivery of instruction; unsatisfactory learning outcomes; struggle with the use and availability of technology; personal problems on health, stress, and learning style of their child; as well as financial ...

How do you cope up during this pandemic as a student? ›

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: Call 1-800-273-TALK (8255). Text “START” to 741-741 to reach the Crisis Text Line.
...
Tips for college students:
  1. Know that it is okay to feel how you are feeling. ...
  2. Maintain a routine. ...
  3. Practice good sleep hygiene. ...
  4. Connect with others. ...
  5. Take a break.

How can we solve the problem of online learning? ›

How to overcome the challenge? You should inform your parents and friends about the time of online learning so that there will be no distractions from their side. Restrict the study area for others to come during live sessions and video calls. Make sure you relax in the breaks set on the timetable.

Why do Americans not study in other countries? ›

Quality education, unique curriculum, multicultural environment, and abundant opportunities are just some of the reasons why many International students want to study in the US.

Which country has the best education 2022? ›

Top 10 countries in the world with the best education system in 2022
  • Germany.
  • Canada.
  • France.
  • Australia.
  • Switzerland.
  • Japan.
  • Sweden.
  • Netherlands.
4 Feb 2022

When was the US top in education? ›

In the 1960s and 1970s, the United States had the best-educated young people in the world, or pretty close to it.

Are American public schools good? ›

Public schools are successful despite high levels of student poverty (when compared to other industrialized nations). America's standing on the international achievement tests is placed in much-needed context. Business interests as drivers of education policy are also discussed. Summing Up: Highly recommended.

Does the United States have a good or a poor education system compared to the rest of the world? ›

The U.S. ranks toward the bottom of the industrialized nations on international tests of academic achievement in science and mathematics. Not only may American schools perform worse but they may do so at the same time as they use more resources than other schools systems.

What is the problem with education in America? ›

Our schools are overcrowded.

A study by the National Center for Education Statistics found that 14 percent of U.S. schools exceed capacity. At a time where children need more attention than ever to succeed, overcrowded classrooms are making it even tougher to learn and tougher still for teachers to be effective.

What is the school class system in America? ›

The education department in the USA follows the K-12 system which stands for 'Kindergarten to 12th' and is further broken into elementary(K-5), middle school (Grades 6-8) and high school or secondary education (Grades 9-12). Students must attend primary and secondary school for a total of twelve years.

Is education free in USA? ›

Public school is free in the United States

The city, state, or federal government fund public schools so you do not have to pay. Education law says everyone has a right to free education. You don't have to be a U.S. citizen or permanent legal resident to register your child in school.

Which country has the hardest education system? ›

Which country has the hardest education system? South Korea, Japan, Singapore are a few countries which have one of the hardest education systems.

How does US rank in education? ›

The U.S. ranks 14th in the world in the percentage of 25-34 year-olds with higher education (42%). have an upper secondary education are just 29% -- one of the lowest levels among OECD countries. enrolment rate. sources, while in the U.S., 62% does.

Is the American education system good? ›

The U.S. education system is mediocre compared to the rest of the world, according to an international ranking of OECD countries. More than half a million 15-year-olds around the world took the Programme for International Student Assessment in 2012.

What country has the best education system? ›

Denmark. Denmark is certainly a top mention when it comes to discovering the best education system in the world, with a whopping 99 percent literacy rate. Denmark offers free education from kindergarten to university.

Which degree is toughest? ›

The hardest degree subjects are Chemistry, Medicine, Architecture, Physics, Biomedical Science, Law, Neuroscience, Fine Arts, Electrical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Economics, Education, Computer Science and Philosophy.

What is the hardest degree to study? ›

The 10 Hardest Undergraduate Degrees
  • Petroleum Engineering.
  • Bioengineering.
  • Biochemistry or Biophysics.
  • Astronomy.
  • Physics.
  • Cell and Molecular Biology.
  • Biomedical Engineering.
  • Aero and Astronautical Engineering.
25 Aug 2022

Which country is best in maths? ›

Singapore is the highest-performing country in mathematics, with a mean score of 564 points – more than 70 points above the OECD average. Three countries/economies – Hong Kong (China), Macao (China) and Chinese Taipei – perform below Singapore, but higher than any OECD country in PISA.

What is the #1 state in education? ›

Education Rankings
RankStatePre-K-12
1New Jersey New Jersey1
2Massachusetts Massachusetts2
3Florida Florida16
4Washington Washington11
48 more rows

Which US state is #1 in education? ›

1. Massachusetts. Massachusetts has the best public school system in the U.S. 48.8% of Massachusetts's eligible schools ranked in the top 25% of high school rankings, a total of 167 schools. Massachusetts has the highest math and reading test scores in the U.S. and the second-highest median ACT score of 25.1.

What country has the best education 2022? ›

Top 10 countries in the world with the best education system in 2022
  • Germany.
  • Canada.
  • France.
  • Australia.
  • Switzerland.
  • Japan.
  • Sweden.
  • Netherlands.
4 Feb 2022

Is American education the best in the world? ›

The U.S. Shows as the Number 1 in Education Across the World, According to the 2020 Best Countries Report.

How is American education different from other countries? ›

The United States puts heavy emphasis on decentralization and delineation between public and private options, while most other countries have private or religious schools that can receive public funds and have nationally-mandated exams, curricula, and teacher pay scales.

Are American schools easy? ›

About 90 percent of respondents in 2016 said that U.S. schools were “a little easier” or “much easier” than their schools at home. That's up slightly (though to a statistically significant degree) from the 2001 survey, when about 85 percent of exchange students said the same.

What is the best school in the world? ›

Here are the best global universities
  • Harvard University.
  • Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  • Stanford University.
  • University of California--Berkeley.
  • University of Oxford.
  • Columbia University.
  • University of Washington.
  • University of Cambridge.

Who leads the world in education? ›

The survey was conducted from January to April 2020, gathering over 196,300 replies. Based on this list, the United Kingdom comes out on top as having the most well-developed education system in the world for 2020. In second place is the United States, followed by Australia, the Netherlands, and Sweden.

Which country is first in education? ›

Top ten countries with the best education systems in the world 2020
Top 10 Best Countries for Education
20202019
1.The United StatesThe United Kingdom
2.The United KingdomThe United States
3.CanadaCanada
7 more rows

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