Research shows that ability grouping does benefit higher-ability students in several ways but can hurt lower-ability students. Instead of proposing the elimination of ability grouping as the remedy (which hurts high ability students), we should take a more nuanced approach. Research and resources should focus on how to more effetively educate students who are testing lower in certain subjects to insure these students are not given an inferior experiece when ability grouping is present. Training/education should be provided to help eliminate discriminatory tracking practices. Grouping all students at one level and not allowing high ability students to move ahead helps one group at the expense of another. Let's dig deeper and figure out how to help both groups maximize their potential.