By the time you’re 16, you’re already an educated adult.
But in 2017, that might not be the case.
The federal government, which has a long history of mandating that high school students take standardized tests, is looking to change that.
A new set of federal guidelines, the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act, or IDEA, will help make sure students with disabilities can attend school.
As of 2018, the federal government plans to expand IDEA to include every American.
The new standards will be more ambitious than the federal requirements that were in place before the 2016 Supreme Court ruling in Brown v.
Board of Education, which declared that the federal law prohibiting discrimination based on “disabilities” is unconstitutional.
The ruling set a nationwide framework for the creation of a national standard, which the Supreme Court has since set as the nation’s first federal law requiring public schools to provide students with learning disabilities with the same opportunities as other students.
While IDEA is intended to help students who have disabilities to get through high school, it also aims to help teachers who are in the profession.
The changes are set to be implemented in 2019.
According to the guidance, educators should teach students with a disability the “same curriculum, activities, and learning resources that other students will have access to.”
The new rules also aim to improve the accessibility of schools, by allowing schools to hire more people with disabilities and by giving educators more power to ensure that all students have the opportunity to get to the classroom.
The new rules are expected to be adopted in 2019, with a final decision on them expected to come in 2020.
If they’re successful, the changes could mean that students with special needs will be able to attend school, regardless of their abilities.
The guidelines have been criticized by the American Civil Liberties Union, which says the new standards are “in stark contrast to the Obama administration’s long history in undermining education for children with disabilities, and its commitment to allowing the special needs community to have an equal voice in our education system.”
The guidelines were originally proposed in 2015 and updated in 2018, but have remained largely unenforced since then.
A number of states have made changes to their policies to include students with different disabilities, but the Obama era has made it harder to implement these changes.
The Trump administration has also been pushing for the new rules.
The Justice Department, for example, recently issued a draft guidance that would make it easier for teachers to fire students with disruptive behavior, as well as other changes that would help improve the access of students with varying abilities to the school.