EdWeek Market Brief today released the results of a nationwide survey of K-12 educators, gauging their perceptions of Amazon, Apple, Google, and Microsoft.
The four major technology companies are selling into K-12 districts at a time when schools’ demands for easy-to-use tools and platforms, and “personalization,” are on the rise.
With 92 million people, an economic growth rate of 6.5 percent, and a high regard for education, Vietnam is among the fastest-growing economies in Southeast Asia.
The education giant cited the “slow pace of digital adoption” in U.S. K-12 schools as a key reason it is considering the sale of its online, digital and blended curriculum.
SellingtoSchools.com Creator and Leader Glen McCandless, a former Apple education manager, outlines what it takes to be a successful sales rep in the K-12 market.
The tech provider has lost traction in the market for K-12 operating systems to Google, which also produces the popular G Suite classroom platform.
Being part of an education innovation cluster can bring connections, mentorships and a blueprint for navigating future growth and funding.
Education companies must show they care as much about student outcomes as the bottom line if they want to earn the trust of school district leaders.
How ed-tech companies hire and compensate sales people is the subject of a McKinsey & Company study that also examined similarities between the education and technology industries.
It’s that time of year when districts that receive federal Title I or discretionary funds can get a sudden influx of money. How do vendors respond, and how should they?