A report by the New Schools Venture Fund and Gallup finds that educators overwhelmingly trust other educators, when it comes to judging ed-tech products.
A newly approved law pumps $11.6 billion in new education funding into this critical state market for K-12 vendors.
SETDA, the state ed-tech directors association, has compiled a searchable database with 450 approved digital and print curricula from 12 states, including Texas.
The Department of Education’s Small Business Innovation Research grants focus on improving teaching, learning, and school administration in education or special education
A Denver-area district is looking for assessment tools, and a California school system has put out an RFP for a student information system.
An EdWeek Market Brief survey looks at which types of academic resources, by subject area, K-12 buyers are most likely to reject because of price concerns.
Products emphasizing virtual and augmented reality, artificial intelligence, reading, writing, social-emotional learning, classroom design, and other topics resonated with school district leaders.
Texas schools are in need of career and technical education products and services, as well as math and reading programs. A district in New York is in the market for a system that will allow educators to manage students’ devices.
Companies have already brought artificial intelligence into education products focused on student well-being, math instruction, personalized academic pathways, and even building maintenance.
The two organizations have created a MAP Accelerator platform that will be piloted with 150,000 students in math for the 2019-20 school year.