The Austin school district is the only one of Texas’ 51 public school districts with a high school diploma, which makes it a “critical” credential for many tech workers.

But many schools don’t have enough students to keep up with demand, leaving them vulnerable to falling enrollment, according to a recent report from the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities.

Killeen Technical Schools, a private, charter school in Killeens north of Austin, was one of only two charter schools to rank high in the survey, along with the University of Texas at Austin.

KSTS ranked No. 5 in the state and No. 3 nationally in its most recent rankings, which are released every four years.

Its students are enrolled in tech programs that include coding, robotics and computer science.

KSCS also trains computer scientists.

KUT-TV reported that students in the district also take online courses, including one with a robotics lab and one that is designed for students who need extra support, such as in cases of illness.

KSAU-TV in Dallas, a Dallas suburb, ranked KSTs highest in its rankings for students with disabilities.

KCS, meanwhile, is one of the best performing charter schools in the country, according the AP.

The district has a high percentage of students who are at least proficient in math, science and reading.

But the district’s financial situation has been difficult.

It has a $7 billion budget deficit, and its principal is the largest taxpayer in Texas, according, the AP reported.

KHS is in the midst of a state budget battle that has pushed the district to seek $9 billion in state aid.

K-12 education has become a focus for many state legislators.

In the last two years, the Legislature has tried to address concerns raised by a growing number of students about being exposed to excessive levels of toxic chemicals, including the herbicide Roundup.

KSHS has been at the forefront of efforts to address those concerns.

But lawmakers and parents are concerned that KSHs graduation rates are dropping.

K SHS has struggled to find enough teachers to teach the district.

Many of the districts teachers are women, and teachers often have to spend hours with students who aren’t able to read or write well, said KSHC executive director Kelly G. Loeffler.

That can create a barrier for students and parents who are struggling financially.

“There are times when they’ve had to take their kids and come home,” Loeefler said.

The school district has tried for years to recruit more women teachers, but so far, only about a dozen have come on board.

Loesher said that many of the high school graduates are struggling to pay for college, and that the district will continue to hire people as it sees need.

The AP also reported that KSTC has seen an increase in student suspension over the last few years.

The most recent statistics from the Texas Department of Education show that 1,639 students were suspended in KST’s district in 2017.

Laysheen Technical School has been one of KST s largest students in recent years, but its enrollment is shrinking, according Loesheen.

The student population has dropped, and the district has faced a significant budget shortfall in recent months.

The KSH board recently announced that K-8 students would be placed in the second grade.

The number of high school seniors at KST dropped by about half last year, to 6,000, according KST data.

But Loesheeen School Board President Mark P. Miller said the district was moving forward with its plan to bring in more math and science teachers.

The board recently released a plan to add more math teachers, including new teachers who have at least one years experience.

The plan also included hiring a new math teacher, which will allow for a better retention rate of math students.

“It’s the right move for us to have a high rate of retention and a high graduation rate, but we are going to be making the decision as we move forward on the math teacher positions,” Miller said.

He said that the plan will bring in an additional $10 million over the next three years.

Liesheen also is trying to recruit additional counselors, but Miller said that is still on hold while the school looks to find a new principal.

The Austin American-Statesman also reported in December that the KSH system is facing a $9.5 million deficit.

KSPL-TV, KSTLS-TV and the Associated Press contributed to this report.