EdWeek Market Brief explores how education businesses changed direction in response to fast-evolving district needs during the coronavirus.
In this opinion piece, Cognitive ToyBox Partnerships Manager Nikki Navta describes lessons her company has learned from the COVID experiences of two districts it’s worked with closely.
A new product certification created by Digital Promise gives companies the chance to prove that their product design features, tools, and support can be adapted to meet students’ myriad needs.
Digital Promise announced that 22 more products qualified for its Research-Based Product Design certification, which signals to educators and parents that products meet certain quality criteria.
The U.S. Department of Education has awarded over 20 grants for small businesses to develop ed-tech products that the agency says have commercial promise.
In this new instructional environment caused by the coronavirus outbreak, educators are worried about screen time, the digital divide and more.
As the COVID-19 fallout continues in K-12, the U.S. Department of Education is looking for what products and practices work for learning at home.
There’s been an interest in more “holistic” forms of assessment at the state and district level over the past few years, and the testing organization is trying to seize the moment.
Companies whose ed-tech products are based in learning sciences research can apply to Digital Promise for this certification.
North America accounted for 52 percent of the $4.2 billion school furniture market in 2018, according to a report from Grand View Research.