As the Oakland school district moves into widespread use of digitally driven personalized learning, school leaders want education companies that provide a high level of service.
Chinese schools, particularly those operated privately, are buying a variety of curricular, ed-tech, and online management products, creating opportunities for foreign companies.
Officials in Austin want their new health literacy program to be web-based. In Stamford, Conn., district officials are seeking a new social studies curriculum.
Despite grassroots resistance from some politicians and parents, the common-core standards are heavily influencing K-12 buying decisions, as are the Next-Gen Science Standards, a survey finds.
A top U.S. government official on intellectual property talks about how education companies can take simple steps to evaluate their risks of having their IP stolen in markets such as China, Canada, Thailand, and South Korea.
Trying to win a school district ed tech contract? Proprietary survey results suggest you should provide strong tech support and professional development.
Top district officials offered different views of the likelihood they will try personalized learning strategies such as curriculum changes, flexible learning environments, and competency-based progressions, over the coming year.
Education providers today look for classroom teachers and administrators who can help their businesses with product development, sales, and outreach to schools—not just professional development.
What happens when schools realize that much of the digital content they’re paying for has been underutilized—or untouched—in classrooms?
A pair of state officials talk about how the federal Go Open campaign has changed what they’re demanding from content providers.