EdWeek Market Brief’s Michelle Davis talks in this video about the mistakes vendors make during pilot tests of products, and how they can be avoided.
By 2025, $6 billion will be spent on AI in education, according to the researchers, who identified six areas to watch where the technology could generate value in K-12 and beyond.
A study that looked at ed-tech usage in schools found that on average, 67 percent of educational software licenses go unused.
Education crowdfunding site DonorsChoose.org released its 2018 classroom funding data, identifying the products that teachers requested most over the year.
A new survey shows that remote workers are disengaged and lonely. Education companies can take strategic steps to help them and retain them, says author Dan Schawbel.
The vast majority of ed-tech licenses are not used “intensively” by districts, according to a new analysis sponsored by the company Brightbytes.
Teachers’ use of a variety of digital tools and platforms, from learning management systems to free and open resources, has risen over the past year, a new survey finds.
Interventions to serve struggling students and professional development are the top two needs related to educating the nation’s growing population of English language learners, survey finds.
States and school districts are increasingly asking for data analytics tools in their requests for curriculum and assessment products and services.
WhoYouKnow.org is a new resource from the Clayton Christensen Institute to help schools identify ed-tech that will connect students with ideas, opportunities, and expert advice from their communities, and the world.