Educators are increasingly serving students bite-sized chunks of digital curricula from a smorgasbord of sources, rather than relying exclusively on an all-inclusive set of academic resources.
An exclusive survey of 400 school district leaders rates their purchasing experiences with four big technology companies: Amazon, Apple, Google, and Microsoft.
Cost, and equitable student access to digital tools, are huge factors chief technology officers and other district administrators expect to grapple with in making decisions about ed-tech adoption over the next five years.
An exclusive survey of 600 teachers finds they are more interested in keeping a product after a successful ed-tech pilot ends than in getting paid for testing the tool.
An exclusive survey of 330 school and district leaders ranks the level of influence of 13 different factors with the potential to sway the purchase of a formative assessment.
An Education Week Research Center survey offers insights on why school districts put forward requests for proposals that don’t result in them buying anything.
Teachers report they are turning to Twitter, Facebook and Google most often for social media use around education, an EdWeek Market Brief survey finds.
Most district leaders responding to an exclusive survey said that the Every Student Succeeds Act’s new standards for “evidence-based” decisionmaking could influence their budgets.
The vast majority of teachers say they don’t need a superintendent or curriculum director to use an ed-tech product in their classroom, according to a new survey by EdWeek Market Brief and Common Sense Media.
District officials have very different views of the importance of judging products by their research base — depending on whether the potential purchase is an academic intervention, learning game, or ELL-focused products.