EdWeek Market Brief’s survey of K-12 leaders asked them about whether they expect the standards to shape purchasing over the next two years.
More than two-thirds of school district leaders say the standards remain important when buying English/language arts and math products, an Education Week Research Center survey finds.
A new interactive tool shows what each of 50 states is measuring about students’ outcomes for college- and career readiness, and whether the numbers add up to real preparation for post-secondary education, entering the workforce, or military.
How can education companies keep up with the surge of interest in AI? Three guest speakers on our Aug. 21 webinar will provide essential intel on this subject.
SETDA, the state ed-tech directors association, has compiled a searchable database with 450 approved digital and print curricula from 12 states, including Texas.
When teachers talk up a product’s impact on student achievement and engagement, administrators come away impressed, an EdWeek Market Brief survey shows.
Companies funded by New Markets Venture Partners will receive help from the IMS Global Learning Consortium on “interoperability,” or district demands for seamless integration of data across ed-tech products.
The Center for American Progress identified the math and English/language arts curricula in most of the 30 largest school districts and compared the ratings of those products.
An analysis found that districts have stepped up their purchasing to support special needs students, and for digital learning tools–the two fastest-growing segments of the education sector.
To simplify the materials adoption process and ensure consistency and standards alignment, districts are turning to third-party curriculum reviews and evaluation tools.