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School leaders need to make timely and lasting decisions about how to best use the $190B in federal aid.
One of the most important aspects of using technology in schools is responsible and secure management: ensuring devices are protected from viruses, malware, and other threats.
Examples of cyber-attacks on colleges and K-12 schools are easy to find. Districts need to step up their cybersecurity.
m can feel overwhelming. Where do you start? How do you get buy-in? Should you measure outcomes?
Help students master in-demand skills by starting early, leveraging the right resources and providing ample opportunities for practice.
Setting students up to become proficient, critical readers is at the core of early literacy, and essential for introducing other subjects and skills.
Technology has opened the door to more insight. With more in-depth data, educators can be more informed about their students and communicate successes and concerns with parents.
To make any progress fighting the cheating in college problem, teaching about academic integrity needs to start earlier.
K-12 schools will need to implement specialized and specific ed-tech solutions to meet the expectations of their remote/hybrid remote students and employees.
In today’s culture of helicopter and lawnmower parenting, projects like Let Grow help parents re-evaluate what their kids are capable of doing independently.
A strong cybersecurity foundation is essential for schools of all sizes to plan for and prevent the possibility of attacks.
If traditional K-12 schools take a more individualized approach to learning and allow kids more opportunities for self-led learning it would lead to higher levels of interest in high-demand STEM fields.