Nearly half of Chicago teachers say they do not have curriculum available in the subject they teach. The Curriculum Equity Initiative, with a new curriculum, assessments, and data analytics, is the district’s response.
The large Texas district seeks instructional and assessment modifications, and Oregon’s Medford schools want an online system to manage staff evaluations.
Harris County wants to manage enrollment data for students in after-school programs, and Edinburg schools requires elementary reading and math software.
Oregon’s department of education is looking for a company to help screening for Spanish-speaking kindergartners, and two districts want literacy instruction and intervention resources.
Delaware’s department of education is looking for contractors to help design an evaluation platform, and the Santa Ana, Calif., schools want software to manage professional development opportunities.
If the economy turns south — as some economists predict it will — education companies can protect themselves by paring back on product investment, and reaching out to new markets.
The South Carolina district is planning to undertake a website transformation, and the Special School District of St. Louis County, Mo., wants tailor-made learning software for students with disabilities.
Texas is choosing a new screening measure to identify English-language learners, and the Lee’s Summit School District, in Missouri, wants elementary English/ language arts resources.
Verizon announced Thursday that the company would not charge any additional fees to Remind for text messages sent over its platform.
Education crowdfunding site DonorsChoose.org released its 2018 classroom funding data, identifying the products that teachers requested most over the year.