Juvenile delinquency 7-07-2011, 11:20
The committing by children of acts that would be considered felonies, punishable by fines and imprisonment, if committed by adults.
Juvenile court 7-07-2011, 11:17
An institution for judging youths accused of crimes and misdemeanors.
Junior Year Abroad 7-07-2011, 11:13
A college-level program in which students spend their third year of study at an accredited college in a foreign country.
Junior high school 5-07-2011, 05:45
A secondary school encompassing grades seven and eight and sometimes nine.
Junior Great Books Discussion Plan 5-07-2011, 05:43
A program of the Great Books Foundation of Chicago, Illinois, to expose students from second grade through high school to the “great books of the Western world.”
Junior college 5-07-2011, 05:41
A two-year, postsecondary institution of higher education with programs leading to ASSOCIATE DEGREES in the arts and sciences.
Junior Achievement 5-07-2011, 05:37
A nonschool business- education program for secondary school students, akin to the 4-H programs in agricultural education.
Joplin Plan 5-07-2011, 05:36
A system of upper-level reading instruction that groups children according to their reading ability and achievement levels, regardless of their age or grade level.
Joint Council on Economic Education 5-07-2011, 05:34
An independent, nonprofit organization founded in 1949 to promote and improve the quality of economics education in the United States.
John Wanamaker Commercial Institute 5-07-2011, 05:32
A pioneer CORPORATION SCHOOL started in 1897 to improve employee skills and overall education at the then-huge John Wanamaker and Company department store chain.
Johnson-O’Malley Act of 1934 5-07-2011, 05:29
The first law ever to provide federal funds for public school education of American Indian children.
Lyndon B. Johnson (1908–1973) 5-07-2011, 05:26
Thirtysixth president of the United States and lifelong champion of education as the most fundamental means to achieve racial and social equality and economic productivity.
Johns Hopkins University 5-07-2011, 05:22
A privately endowed, coeducational university founded in Baltimore, Maryland, in 1876 as the first university in the United States offering only graduate studies and research.
Job retraining 5-07-2011, 05:18

Any vocational education program— usually for adults—designed to convert obsolescent or unusable skills into usable ones.
Job Corps 5-07-2011, 05:16
One of two work-experience programs established for low-income adolescents and post-adolescents by the Economic Opportunity Act, or WAR ON POVERTY, in 1965.
Jewish education 5-07-2011, 05:13
A wide range of education offered in a variety of about 600 independent and synagogue-related schools that cater to about 200,000 Jewish American children, or 20% of the Jewish school-age population.
Jesuits, or Society of Jesus 5-07-2011, 05:08
A Roman Catholic order of men devoted to education within the context of religious teachings; among the first missionaries to establish schools in the New World.
Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826) 5-07-2011, 05:05
American revolutionary leader, political philosopher, social reformer, author of the Declaration of Independence, third president of the United States (1801–09), colonial legislator, state governor, founder of the University of Virginia and, unquestionably, the “patron saint of American popular education,” as well as the “author of the American Revolution.”
James I (1566–1625) 5-07-2011, 04:55
The first Stuart on the English throne (1603–25), who was instrumental in the first effort to establish educational institutions in the American colonies.
James, William (1842–1910) 5-07-2011, 04:53
American philosopher and psychologist responsible for introducing modern psychology into the classroom and applying it to everyday teaching techniques.
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