A survey of more than 500 district leaders found that cost and integration with the student information system are school district leaders’ top considerations when selecting an LMS.
A San Antonio-area district seeks an instructional platform, and a school system in the St. Louis area wants a tool to detect and quarantine online threats.
One of Texas’ largest school districts seeks career technical education services, and a Colorado school district plans on buying Chromebooks.
School systems need tech-based HR systems capable of sharing data and analyzing information, says Dale R. Fisher, a board member of the American Association of School Personnel Administrators.
The largest district in Texas wants online coursework and digital textbooks. Florida’s Duval County schools seeks a web-based assessment and data system, and a Washington state education agency will buy a parent-communication platform.
The largest district in California is planning to buy a digital sign-in system for after-school programs, and the Buffalo, N.Y., schools want supplemental literacy lessons.
The chief academic officer of a 13,000-student district says he weighs vendor-produced research as he investigates whether a digital product or service is right for students.
The largest school district in Maryland is looking to buy a new student information system, and the Buffalo school district is seeking to buy an array of pre-K resources.
One major Maryland school system is seeking a data management system, while another is seeking a cloud-based video production solution. A South Carolina district, meanwhile, is looking to buy audio-visual equipment.
Investor Jason Palmer and IMS Global Learning Consortium CEO Rob Abel talk about changing district demands for data “interoperability.”