From the Washington Post: It’s no secret that America’s education system is in crisis.
The nation’s schools, once a place where everyone was learning, have become an increasingly dangerous place.
The number of kids who are in school has doubled since 1990, and many have never gone to school in their entire lives.
And while many parents are willing to pay the price for quality education, the rest of us are stuck with the costs of education that go with the burden.
The numbers are clear.
The federal government spends nearly $3 trillion annually on the education of students, parents and teachers.
That’s nearly one out of every 10 adults in this country.
In some states, it’s more like two out of three.
The cost of educating a child in America is now more than $1,000, and that’s not including state and local costs.
And it gets worse.
As the nation’s students graduate, their numbers rise as the costs increase, too.
In many states, the cost of paying for college is the largest single expense of all — a staggering $22,000 for the average graduate in 2016.
And when you factor in the cost to parents of children with special needs, the costs skyrocket.
That means the average American parent spends nearly twice as much on college as the average child with a disability.
The situation is even more dire for students.
As of last fall, the federal government spent $6.6 trillion on the costs associated with student education.
That figure includes $1.5 trillion for college and $2.6 billion for graduate school.
The Department of Education estimates that the federal student loan market will reach $1 trillion by 2022.
That is almost double the size of the U.S. economy.
It’s estimated that there are more than 20 million students in the United States with a federal loan.
But if that figure doesn’t make you want to run for the hills, imagine the economic devastation that could ensue if we do not start to make investments in our kids.
And the number of students graduating from college each year is on the rise.
There are now more students than ever in high school in the U: About 2.2 million, or 5.4 percent of the nation.
Of those, 1.9 million are in college.
And those who attend college today are almost twice as likely to graduate with a college degree than those who did not attend college.
These numbers have not been kept under wraps.
But there is growing evidence that many are going to be better off than they were before.
And a lot of those students will have much more to learn.
The Numbers That Matter To the rest, the numbers don’t matter.
They don’t need to be kept secret.
They can be shared with you.
The national data for 2016 is based on the National Center for Education Statistics, which aggregates the data from the Department of Labor, Census Bureau, and Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The figures don’t include states or districts, which account for the vast majority of students in school.
But the data does include students in private and parochial schools, the state-funded schools and colleges that students attend, and public institutions.
The data also includes students who attend a public school or high school, and students who are part of a single- or dual-income household.
These students can also be grouped by race, gender, or ethnicity.
The Center for American Progress recently published a report that includes this data.
The report includes data on the average amount of debt students are carrying, the amount they pay back on loans, and the amount of aid they receive from the federal and state governments.
It also includes data about how much the average student spends on textbooks, school supplies, and other supplies.
To get an idea of the kinds of students we are losing, let’s look at how the numbers compare with a group of students from the early 1990s.
That group is called the Great Recession-era cohort, which includes students born between March 1, 1981 and December 31, 1992.
In that group, the average debt was $18,948, which is the equivalent of about $9,600 for a typical household.
That is, by 2015, the debt was about $23,600, or more than half the amount today.
In fact, the median amount of student debt was more than four times that amount today, as was the amount owed on loans.
And that was before the Great Depression.
These figures show that debt levels during that period are much higher today than they would have been in 1990.
During that period, student loan debt was roughly one-third that of it is today.
But the average borrower, at the time, paid about $14,400 a year in interest, according to the Center for Responsible Lending.
And that was during the Great Crash of 2007-2008.
The Great Recession hit hardest in the middle of the Great Flood of 2007, when borrowers had little