A major testing provider has reached a settlement in a years-long dispute in which it had accused a former partner of copying one of its assessment products.
The massive, $1.5 trillion tax overhaul is prompting some companies to invest in new products while others are acting more cautiously.
A lawsuit filed on behalf of a Hispanic-owned construction company claims the district intentionally passed the firm over when bidding for projects.
Great Minds, an organization that has created open education resources for EngageNY, is arguing in court that FedEx is profiting from copying those materials for schools and needs to offer compensation for doing so.
Lumosity had been accused by the Federal Trade Commission of claiming without sufficient evidence that its products improved performance on everyday tasks, including school performance.
Test-takers who checked “yes” and agreed to disclose personal information were not the victims of deceptive practices when their information was sold by the College Board and the ACT, the court ruled.
The high court ruled 6-3 in favor of an Affordable Care Act policy providing health-care subsidies across states.
School and library officials applauded the FCC’s action, because they believe it prevents their institutions from being relegated to a “slow lane” of Internet service.
Mississippi’s state board of education says it will put forward a request for proposal for new statewide assessments for next year, after major objections emerged over a PARCC-designed exam.
A new challenge to the Affordable Care Act could affect federal subsidies for health insurance for millions of individuals, including school employees.