Educators are increasingly serving students bite-sized chunks of digital curricula from a smorgasbord of sources, rather than relying exclusively on an all-inclusive set of academic resources.
Canadian school officials tend to have strikingly different views of assessment, data use, and other education policies than their U.S. counterparts.
An Alabama school board wants to purchase an elementary student learning program and a Utah district needs a K-12 digital curriculum.
A new online guide offers resources for K-12 districts trying to implement competency-based learning—and it offers a primer for K-12 companies on those systems’ most pressing needs.
LearnZillion, an American curriculum provider is working with the Lemann Foundation and a Brazilian platform called Nova Escola to provide lessons aligned to the academic standards of the South American country.
About 80 percent of school spending goes toward salaries and benefits, while purchased services and supplies make up only about 20 percent, according to federal data.
The question of how education companies can meet the needs of students as they take charge of their own learning was the main focus of an event Wednesday held in the run-up to an education publishers’ conference.
Seeking out like-minded education partners is a way to share your resources and business more widely, and to collaborate with other ed-tech startups.
Cost, and equitable student access to digital tools, are huge factors chief technology officers and other district administrators expect to grapple with in making decisions about ed-tech adoption over the next five years.
Going forward, Pearson “is developing its own in-house adaptive learning capability,” said a representative for the company.