District and company officials who know what to look for in state and federal funding programs can find unused money for ed tech and other priorities.
To succeed in the international market, companies need to bridge cultural divides, grasp the nuances of currency differences, and learn to work with resellers, consultant George DeBakey tells EdWeek Market Brief.
When Utah decided to provide more funds for technology in schools, the state first commissioned an inventory of every district’s ed-tech status, and anticipated needs.
Evergreen Consulting Group CEO John Watson, who has been analyzing blended learning trends for more than a decade, outlines the steps companies should take to succeed in this market.
A looser requirement for evidence-based strategies under the new federal education law, ESSA, gives emerging education companies opportunities for growth, predicts the University of Pennsylvania’s Barbara Kurshan.
Analysts expect investors to seek out companies that help districts use big data, gain deeper understanding of school systems, and focus on special populations in 2016.
Looking for a window into schools’ technology plans? Great insights abound in K-12 applications for the federal E-rate program.
More technology doesn’t guarantee more learning—and in some cases, it means less. That was the surprising finding of a recent study that looked at the global impact of ed-tech.
Student-data privacy is a big issue for school leaders—and for vendors, too. Bob Moore, who co-authored a Consortium for School Networking “toolkit” on the issue, talked with EdWeek Market Brief’s Sean Cavanagh about privacy takeaways for companies.