Vendors are falling short in not designing academic resources that prepare students for the job market in creative ways, a California superintendent says.
A Memphis, Tenn., school system wants an integrated library and textbook automation system, and the Cincinnati Public Schools is looking for a mobile integration of its various tech platforms.
Five superintendents who have been recognized for their leadership talk about the products, and the performance, they wish they were receiving from vendors.
A Texas district is seeking a social-emotional learning package, and Detroit wants a social studies curriculum, while a Phoenix school system needs textbooks for its two technology programs.
The Baltimore city schools are planning to buy math and literacy intervention programs, and a New Jersey district is looking for professional development on social-emotional learning, mental health and other issues.
The rise of esports teams at the K-12 level is highlighting the skills that these activities teach students to prepare them for life after high school.
A new interactive tool shows what each of 50 states is measuring about students’ outcomes for college- and career readiness, and whether the numbers add up to real preparation for post-secondary education, entering the workforce, or military.
A newly approved law pumps $11.6 billion in new education funding into this critical state market for K-12 vendors.
The public company has told investors that its efforts to expand online education, create curriculum, and launch career academies are paying off, but it is embroiled in a battle in Georgia.
A Texas school system is planning to hire a company to help with curriculum consulting and design, and the Miami-Dade schools need support services for disadvantaged students.