Toronto’s school district is in the market for software to track student transportation. The Los Angeles school district wants vendors to apply for Title II dollars subsidizing PD to private schools regulated by the district.
Chicago’s school district is looking for vendors to revamp its social-emotional learning services, and a California district wants help reviewing its employee compensation practices.
The New Orleans school district is looking to buy a document management system. Newark, N.J., officials are soliciting special education consultants.
The second in a series of research reports on what districts pay for curricular products examines whether those purchases had an impact on student test scores.
A New Mexico school system needs software to test students and store performance results. Meanwhile, a Missouri district looks to buy an attendance monitoring system.
The vast majority of teachers say they don’t need a superintendent or curriculum director to use an ed-tech product in their classroom, according to a new survey by EdWeek Market Brief and Common Sense Media.
Vendors can help themselves if they know the big picture of districts’ budgets and academic needs, and the policy interests of top administrators.
A large Georgia district needs help disposing of out-of-date ed-tech hardware. Two smaller opportunities, one in Virginia for a Chromebook delivery, and one in Michigan for a security system installation, are also highlighted.
The PARCC assessment consortium has outlined plans in an RFP for a major restructuring designed to make it easier for states to use its test content–and also to ensure its own long-term survival.
The state of Iowa is supporting a grant program focused on professional development in math and science, and an Illinois district is looking for an online inventory and tracking system.