A dispute between for-profit charter school provider K12 and the Georgia Cyber Academy has left students locked out of computers and blocked educators from their emails.
A school system in Tennessee will buy a student online assessment, intervention and adaptive instructional software; the Richmond, Va. district is in the market for multi-sensory language instructional tools; and a Utah school system wants a student assessment and data management solution.
A California district wants to upgrade its internet and telecommunications services, while a Maryland school system wants a product to screen volunteers. A large district in South Carolina is in the market for a reading practice program.
A school system in South Carolina is in the market for a paperless student referral system while a school district in Missouri wants an LMS. A school system in Texas wants a data collection system that can monitor various platforms for threats.
The public company has told investors that its efforts to expand online education, create curriculum, and launch career academies are paying off, but it is embroiled in a battle in Georgia.
Some companies see the potential for blockchain to transform K-12 administrative tasks. But are school district officials ready to take the leap?
Four California districts, serving 140,000 students, are buying ed-tech cooperatively through the Education Technology Joint Powers Authority, and other K-12 systems are poised to sign up.
Mississippi’s Jackson Public Schools are looking to buy blended learning and virtual learning programs, and New Jersey is investing in a bilingual curriculum.
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.
The CEO of Move This World talks about what this new investment will mean for the future of her company.