Two of those are in reproduced statutes; the other twenty are in the draft report.
The report has the Board modifying its view of accountability (at p.6, repeated at p.14):
This talk of “interventions aligned to need” and “encourage[ment]” of improvement is all about inputs, not effectiveness. Even the “indicators of school quality” are meaningless if nobody is accountable for the improvement, or lack of improvement, of the quality of education.
As with the two instances quoted above, none of the twenty-two instances speaks of “accountability” of the Board for the effectiveness of its $105 million budget (not counting the $7.46 billion for direct aid to public education).