A total of 19 Stanford athletic programs compiled graduation rates of 100 percent, and none received rates lower than 83 percent, according to the Graduation Success Rate (GSR) report released Thursday by the NCAA.
Both the GSR and Federal Graduation Rates are based upon classes from 2003-06 and show the percentage of student-athletes earning a degree within six years.
Stanford's football program received a GSR of 93, the highest mark in the Pac-12 and No. 5 among Football Bowl Subdivision schools. The men's basketball program was at 83.
The men's programs receiving perfect scores were baseball, cross country/track and field, fencing, golf, gymnastics, swimming and diving, tennis, water polo and wrestling. Perfect ratings achieved in women's programs were rowing, fencing, gymnastics, lacrosse, soccer, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, volleyball and water polo.
Stanford's overall score was 93. Other programs to receive scores of 90 or higher were women's field hockey (96), women's basketball (93), men's soccer (93), men's volleyball (92) and women's cross country/track and field (90).
Meanwhile, Cal's football team was at just 44 percent and the men's basketball team at 38. Cal had an overall GSR of 78. Four women's teams -- lacrosse, tennis, volleyball and water polo -- had 100 percent GSRs.
Saint Mary's was at 94 percent overall, with men's and women's basketball getting perfect 100s.
San Jose State was at 63 percent overall. Football was at 51, men's basketball at 31 and women's basketball at 44.
Santa Clara was at 93 overall, with men's basketball a perfect 100 and women's basketball at 92.
USF was 79 percent overall. Men's basketball was at 40 and women's basketball at 73.
Nationally, Football Bowl Subdivision topped last year's record-high of 70 percent by hitting 71 percent, while Division I men's basketball was at 70.
Jockey Dennis Carr had a natural hat trick at Golden Gate Fields, sweeping races fourth through six with Tiz Point, Ya Wanna Hug and Argyle Cut.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.