The massive relief package does not include new dedicated funding for the E-rate program, which some lawmakers and tech advocates had sought.
As schools across the world turn to virtual learning during the coronavirus, some ed-tech organizations believe they could fare well in the long term.
Many school districts say they lack the ability to provide broad-based e-learning during the ongoing public-health crisis, according to a new Education Week Research Center survey.
Highline Public Schools chief Susan Enfield’s district is weighing how to provide print and online resources to students during the coronavirus outbreak, but she’s heard enough from companies marketing their products.
The popular event, originally scheduled to begin later this month, will be postponed until Sept. 29-Oct. 1.
While many education businesses say they’ve seen no immediate disruption in their business cycles, they say prolonged upheaval could affect product testing, onboarding, and overall strategy.
There’s been an interest in more “holistic” forms of assessment at the state and district level over the past few years, and the testing organization is trying to seize the moment.
The school tech landscape varies enormously in Europe from country to country, as does demand for out-of-school tutoring, says Benoit Wirz, an education investor focused on the region.
In this two-minute tip, EdWeek Market Brief’s Sean Cavanagh breaks down our three-part research project on districts’ biggest curriculum, assessment, and PD needs.
This collection of essential EdWeek Market Brief stories takes readers inside the executive suites of K-12 companies for company leaders’ insights on growth, strategy, and building a brand.