The pandemic has forced companies to change how they develop products and what they look for in incorporating feedback from educators and families.
International private schools have boomed in recent years, and new research suggests they’re reliant on courses of study like the Cambridge curriculum and other U.S.- and U.K.-based models.
Guidelines released by the influential group CASEL place an emphasis on programs and products supporting equity, and whether materials are developmentally appropriate for students.
An EdWeek Market Brief survey asked district officials what kinds of strategies they anticipate using to tackle student “learning loss” during the pandemic.
Many school systems applying for E-rate funding this year are focused on a new set of needs, and their shifting priorities have implications for ed-tech companies.
The Biden administration’s recent guidance for how states should carry out end-of-year tests could force changes in everything from the design of exams to how they’re scheduled.
The Democrat’s school funding proposal, which would fundamentally alter how the state funds schools, is viewed skeptically by Republican legislators.
Investors are putting a premium on companies that have the products and expertise to span distance learning and a return to in-person lessons.
San Diego’s school district has steered clear of diagnostic testing in favor of just-in-time learning focused on addressing student weaknesses, says Aly Martinez, a top math instructional coordinator.
An EdWeek Market Brief survey asked district administrators about the factors that led them to agree to pay for products vendors had previously offered at no cost.