Compare & Connect K-12, a free website that allows educators to compare how much they pay for broadband services against neighboring districts’ costs, was launched by EducationSuperhighway.
A Pennsylvania school district offers an example of how districts can negotiate discounts with education companies, in exchange for explaining the potential benefits of their products to other K-12 systems.
What happens when schools realize that much of the digital content they’re paying for has been underutilized—or untouched—in classrooms?
Contracts with the biggest districts typically get the most attention and are the most lucrative. But the vast majority of the nation’s school districts have fewer than 2,500 students–and those systems offer terrific opportunities for companies.
The Broward County, Fla., school district just spent more than $5 million on a learning management system without ever issuing an RFP for the new technology.
Identifying the right company in a foreign market to represent and distribute your company’s products can be the difference between failure and success.
Hal Friedlander, the former chief information officer of the nation’s largest school district, talks about how new and emerging digital providers can compete with established players for K-12 contracts.
Exclusive EdWeek Market Brief/AASA survey of superintendents examines the reasons why school districts choose to pay for companies’ professional development services.
To succeed in the international market, companies need to bridge cultural divides, grasp the nuances of currency differences, and learn to work with resellers, consultant George DeBakey tells EdWeek Market Brief.
Teachers are much more likely than district and school administrators to see various challenges with digital content as problematic than are district and school administrators, a proprietary Education Week Research Center survey reveals.