New Mexico hires a well-known player to provide a statewide learning management system, and a N.J. district looks for special-education services.
Recent surveys by the Education Week Research Center, and federal data, break down the duties of chief academic officers and chief technology officers, two key players in districts’ decisions about digital tools.
Research focused on Ontario’s schools offers lessons for American companies about the challenges schools face in making smart ed-tech decisions.
A Texas school system is looking to buy an array of literacy resources, and the Seattle school district wants to identify a preferred provider of laptops.
The Los Angeles Unified District is looking for online course providers, and a Virginia district wants a PD system focuses on support for English language learners.
The Cleveland school system needs a wide range of services, and Houghton Mifflin Harcourt notches a deal with a big Virginia district.
A growing number of commercial and nonprofit efforts are slowly emerging to create a shared set of expectations for vendors and school officials for judging the quality of products.
The Houston Independent School District a N.C. District hired The New Teacher Project to review their Common Core implementation,
The products being purchased in New York will be used primarily for back-end functions such as visitor management software, cyber security, and health-records management.
A new organization led by a former chief information officer of the New York City schools is trying to help K-12 systems make smarter decisions about buying educational technology.