Amazon will use its TenMarks brand to introduce an online writing curriculum built on the platform it has in place for math.
Districts from Los Angeles, Calif. to Hoboken, N.J. and Cleveland, Miss. need instructional services, materials and programs for their students.
The Council of the Great City Schools has organized 11 districts in an effort to jointly buy instructional materials for English-language learners, with an initial focus on math resources.
A Mississippi school district is looking for language arts and math curricula, and a Tennessee county board of education has its sights on buying college- and career-readiness software.
K-12 systems have more flexibility to spend federal Title I dollars than they might think, and vendors should understand what’s possible.
Open Up Resources, a nonprofit vowing to compete with commercial publishers for contracts, is partnering with EL Education to provide English/language arts content.
An examination of a database housing more than 76,000 academic journals reveals the most heavily studied topics in science and math education, providing valuable context for companies.
Can one contract meet all the needs of school districts and their ed-tech providers? That’s the premise behind a new contract launched by the Silicon Valley Education Foundation and several districts.
A big North Carolina district is looking for marketing consultants. A Maryland district wants to buy digital math textbooks and electronic reading materials.
When technology and curriculum leaders collaborate closely, as they do in the Sunnyside school district, they present a united front that companies must understand in order to meet a district’s needs,