BrightBytes, San Francisco-based learning analytics organization, acquires Authentica Solutions and vows to provide an “end-to-end” solution for data-driven decisions by school leaders.
Opportunities exist for new ed-tech companies, even amid the sea of educational technology on display at ISTE 2017.
Being part of an education innovation cluster can bring connections, mentorships and a blueprint for navigating future growth and funding.
Many education business make mistakes that could have been avoided in choosing advisory boards, which can play critical roles in product development, strategy, and understanding the market.
The organization that oversees the Imagine K-12 accelerator offers advice on the approaches ed-tech companies should take when doing business with K-12 schools.
The nonprofit venture will award $1.5 million in grants in an effort to fill what it sees as a gap in the ed-tech market for products meant to serve students with special needs.
Small school districts are banding together into “clusters” to pump up their purchasing power, establish faster buying decisions, and provide useful feedback to education companies.
Startup incubators provide access to experts around everything from sales to technology. They key is to find the right one and land a spot.
A K-12 formative assessment company will receive an investment from the Jefferson Education Accelerator, a commercial effort that has support from the University of Virginia.
South Africa-based SPARK Schools gained $9 million from a philanthropic investor and Triseum, a company that develops learning games, raised $2 million.