The largest school system in Virginia is looking to arrange a contract for the delivery of digital education content, and a South Carolina district is purchasing a student online registration system.
IBM is working with a consortium of organizations that are seeking to create a “learning credential blockchain” for education.
An Arizona school system wants to adopt textbooks for advanced high school math courses, and a California K-12 purchasing cooperative is seeking a student information system.
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.
A Missouri district has put out an RFP for an automatic notification system to parents, and a Texas district is buying a dyslexia program for Spanish speaking students.
Districts want vendors to be proactive in the face of disappointing analytics that show teachers and students aren’t engaging with a digital tool.
The Plano, Texas school system is in the market for a student online payment solution; a school district in Missouri wants K-12 planning consultant services; and the Pittsburgh public school district seeks a live-streaming virtual instruction program.
Four out of five ed-tech products and services reviewed by Common Sense Media don’t meet minimum standards to safeguard student data privacy, the organization says.
Catapult Learning will provide PD for special education teachers within the U.S. Department of Defense Education Activity. Edsby is building a data platform for 800,000 students in New Zealand. And social-emotional learning company Aperture Education is partnering with Dovetail Learning.
Three Democratic senators requested information on the data-collection practices of a group of ed-tech companies from across the industry.