Lawyers, consultants, and others who advise education companies say there are clear steps businesses can take to make sure their work isn’t ripped off.
The COVID-19 pandemic has forced more companies to consider how useful their classroom tech is to parents — not just teachers.
Achieve3000’s efforts during the pandemic offer a window into how education businesses have overhauled support for teachers to suit virtual environments.
As students in many states return in person to classrooms, executives of education technology companies say they are dealing with a market that has been altered in a number of key ways.
Gov. Gavin Newsom wants to channel $115 million into openly licensed resources at the college level, an effort that some advocates say could shape K-12 materials, too.
After more than a year behind web cameras, some districts are asking vendors to come for face-to-face meetings. Others are more cautious.
School systems are wrestling with many unknowns in trying to settle on strategies for combating learning loss for the coming academic year.
Districts are using emergency spending authority to purchase a broader array of products than they did during pre-COVID days, according to vendors.
Businesses in the education market face new and unfamiliar obstacles in delivering product support and professional development that spans remote, hybrid, and in-person learning environments.
Eager to reach new audiences and stay relevant during COVID, a number of education companies have overcome hurdles in unveiling new offerings during the ongoing health crisis.