As part of a group of promises to invest in education, Gov. Rick Scott promised in his second term to "be No. 1 in nation for high school graduation rates."
There are a few different ways to measure graduation rates, but the one the state Department of Education points to is the federal government's cohort method, which examines how many students who enter 9th grade graduate four years later with a standard diploma.
By that measurement, Florida's rate was 76 percent in 2012-13, below the national average of 81 percent. Only seven states had a lower rate -- Arizona, Arkansas, Georgia, Louisiana, Nevada, New Mexico and Oregon -- while two, Mississippi and Washington, were tied with Florida.
When we asked about this promise, Scott spokeswoman Jeri Bustamante pointed to Scott's proposal to increase K-12 per-student funding to $7,176, which is about a $261 increase compared to the current year.
Turn to PolitiFact Florida's Scott-O-Meter to see how we rated Scott's progress.