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IE Act & Rules

IE Act & Rules 2018-01-03T12:15:34+00:00

TITLE VII

Title VII contains three parts: Indian Education, Native Hawaiian Education, and Alaska Native Education. Parts B and C deal with Native Hawaiian and Alaska Native Education. As part of the federal trust responsibility, Title VII addresses the “unique educational and culturally-related academic needs,” including language-related needs, of American Indian students through formula grants to eligible LEAs and tribes from U.S. Department of Education. The act also provides competitive grant opportunities for “Special Programs and Projects to Improve Educational Opportunities for Indian Children,” and authorizes other expenditures to serve American Indians, including fellowships, gifted and talented education, and tribal educational planning grants.

Briefly outlines Title VII as it pertains to Indian Education. It provides a “Statement of Policy” and “Purpose” for Title VII

Historical account of events that led up to, and the subsequent creation and implementation of Title VII

Description of a formula grant, provides a description of programming associated with this type of grant

Office of Indian Education page that provides information on the provisions of NCLB as they are amended to Title VII, Part A. Also provides narratives and meeting notes and minutes

Office of Indian Education page highlights and provides resources for the formula grant application process

Office of Indian Education page that highlights the NCLB, Title VII, Part A, Subpart 1: Formula for Grants to LEAs

Office of Indian Education page that explores Subpart 2: Special Programs and Projects to Improve Educational Opportunities for Indian Children

Office of Indian Education page that explores Subpart 3: National Research activities


TITLE VIII (IMPACT AID)

The purpose of Impact Aid is to provide formula grants to school districts burdened by the presence of nontaxable federal land and installations to make up for the lost revenues and additional costs associated with the federal presence. It is one of the few formula programs where Local Educational Agencies (LEAs) receive funds directly from the U.S. Department of Education (ED) rather than through their states.

Page last updated January 3, 2018