Districts’ spending on adaptive learning products has grown threefold between 2013 and 2016, according to a new analysis.
What does it take for an education company to impress the leader of the fourth largest school district in the U.S.? Watch this short video for some answers.
EdWeek Market Brief Senior Editor Sean Cavanagh talks with company officials at the recent Bett ed-tech summit about changes they see in the international K-12 market.
The staff of EdWeek Market Brief, in a presentation at the Bett conference, offered K-12 companies from around the world an introduction to what it takes to work in the U.S. education market.
Three companies command 36 percent of the market share for grades 6 to 8, but they are much less dominant in K-3 grades, Noodle Markets found.
District administrators voice their frustrations over companies not living up to expectations–or simply not listening to them–in on-camera interviews with EdWeek Market Brief.
The number of education-focused companies on Inc. 5000 list, a gauge of the fastest-growing businesses, declined sharply from last year.
The second in a series of research reports on what districts pay for curricular products examines whether those purchases had an impact on student test scores.
New teacher hires in both the public and private school markets are expected to rise over the next few years, according to federal data.
This study, which focuses on K-3 math products bought by more than 1,000 districts, will be repeated with other subjects and grade levels, Noodle Markets says.