08 February 2019
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Ardent Academy for Gifted Youth is proud to be recognized by Irvine Public Schools Foundation (IPSF) on its annual list of Top 100 Companies Supporting Educational Excellence. On the IPSF Top 100 list, Ardent Academy for Gifted Youth, is joined by organizations such as Google, Maruchan, and Fivepoint, etc.

These companies are investing in Orange County’s future by ensuring educational excellence is available for each child in every school. IPSF understands that today’s students are tomorrow’s leaders, and that it is only with the help of the whole community that we can provide resources necessary to establish them as the next generation workforce. We are honored to support IPSF in this work and be a part of positive change in our community.

Orange County Business Journal Coverage: https://ipsf.net/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/OCBJ-2.4.19.pdf

For a full list of the IPSF Top 100 businesses, visit: https://ipsf.net/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/2018-19-Top-100-List-8.5x11.pdf

05 October 2017
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AMC 8 is a middle school math competition organized by the American Mathematical Association. It is designed to foster interest in mathematics and promote the development of problem-solving skills.

15 December 2015
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Helping your child apply to university through an early decision or early action program can drastically improve their chances of getting in and it’s often the right choice when applying to elite universities like Harvard, Princeton, or Yale. Be aware, however, this can be a very stressful time for you and your children!

20 January 2016
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2015 was marked by a series of unprecedented complaints directed towards Harvard. Specifically, the group SFFA – Students for Fair Admissions has filed a complaint in November 2014 regarding a bias in the Asian student admission procedure. They argued that Harvard has set up a system that holds Asian students to higher standards than the others, and forces them to compete. To support their claims, SFFA brought up a study conducted by sociologists from Princeton, which revealed the fact that the SAT scores for Asian Americans needed to be about 140 points higher than the other students.

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