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Computer Science for All is a bold new initiative to empower all US students from kindergarten through high school to learn computer science and be equipped with the computational thinking skills they need to be creators in the digital economy, not just consumers, and to be active citizens in our technology-driven world.
of STEM graduates are in CS, yet 71% of all new STEM jobs are in computing
of parents want their child to learn CS or think offering CS is a good use of school resources, BUT only
of principals say the demand for CS is high among parents.*
*Google Inc. & Gallup. (2015). Searching for Computer Science: Access and Barriers in U.S. K-12 Education. Retrieved from https://goo.gl/oX311J.
The Consortium Members Have Impact
This past school year alone, more than 5% of schools nationally participated in a program offered by the members of the CSforAll Consortium. The following numbers are estimated impact based upon reporting by consortium members.
Opportunities to Learn CS
members with online
content if your school
doesn't offer CS
Oracle committed to invest $200 million in CS education in the US, including doubling the number of teachers trained, supporting an additional 125,000 K-12 students, and investing in nonprofit organizations focused on engaging girls and other underrepresented students in STEM and CS.
Family Code Night partnered with multiple regional and national networks to grow from just 18 schools to a national effort empowering more than 8,000 schools to host Family Code Night events, all in less than a year.
San Francisco Unified School District committed to expand CS to all middle-grade schools and to every comprehensive high school in the district for its 2016-2017 school year.
In just one year, UT Austin’s Center for STEM Education trained 1,410 Texas educators, representing 799 schools and 347 school districts in computer science, coding, and computational thinking.
National Center for Women & IT (NCWIT) welcomed over 2,500 new members into the Aspirations in Computing Community in 2016, now supporting over 7,000 technical young women.
Commitment Fact Sheet
Google Computer Science Education Research
Our research identifies strategies to improve perceptions of computer science and to broaden learning opportunities for all students. Our latest Google-Gallup reports Diversity Gaps in Computer Science and Trends in the State of Computer Science in U.S. K-12 Schools explore social and structural barriers for diverse students and changes on key measures over two years of research. Find these reports, as well as state reports and research briefs on girls, Black students, and Hispanic students at g.co/cseduresearch.