CRSI produces reports on currently published research as well as original research on religious schools. See below for a listing and links to recent reports.
Be True to Your School, Parents in North America Say: Intergenerational Continuity in School Sector Enrollment
Jonathan Schwarz and David Sikkink assess the schooling choices of North American parents in the early years of their children's lives. Read the CRSI report.
Julie Dallavis investigates whether religious high schools are associated with gender differences in earning a bachelor's degree and choosing a college major. Read the CRSI report.
David Sikkink and Sara Skiles report on young adult outcomes of students who have been homeschooled using data from the Cardus Education Survey of 2011 and 2014. Read the CRSI report.
Sara Skiles and David Sikkink examine religious school sector outcomes of college degree, field of postsecondary study, and income using data from the National Survey of Youth and Religion (NSYR). Read the CRSI report.
David Sikkink and Sara Skiles investigate the relationship between religious school attendance and reading outcomes during the early elementary school years. Read the CRSI report.
David Sikkink examines whether religious high schools influence the type of job and career achieved by graduates. He considers college choice, college transfers, college major, graduation rates and occupational sector for Evangelical Protestant schools and Catholic schools, comparing them with public, private and homeschool students. Read the CRSI report.
CRSI examined "What Parents Want," a recent Fordham Institute report based on a survey of American parents and the educational goals and the school characteristics that are most important to them. CRSI looks closely at the differences between religious school parents and non-religious school parents. Read the CRSI report.