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What if there was a way to (very easily) find which ed-tech programs and platforms are making a difference in districts with the same characteristics as yours?
Educators, parents and other K-12 stakeholders have developed some pretty strong opinions about online learning over the last few years, particularly when it comes to elementary school students.
But as some CIOs and administrators have learned, it’s not as simple as buying new instructional technology tools and installing them on your teachers’ devices.
The wave of Americans looking for more purpose-driven careers during the “Great Resignation” is causing a shift in workers from Big Tech to ed-tech.
Regularly filling in as a substitute has given Terrell ISD Superintendent Georgeanne Warnock some critical perspectives on the big picture and the small details.
Despite chronic disparities in home internet access, IT leaders are steadily modernizing district networks with faster speeds and data interoperability. But staffing shortages may be on the horizon.
People need to develop cognitive control so that teachers and students get the most out of the good artificial intelligence offers.
Meeting students where they are is a modern mantra for learning. When it comes to communications, "meeting parents and families where they are" is the new rallying cry.
Despite the best intentions and the most thorough of staff, a school district can still be subject to a finding of parent communications non-compliance with the Every Student Succeeds Act […]
A closer look at "remote 911" reveals that time and resources stood in the way of a well-planned rollout of online learning programs, leaving everyone frustrated.
As classroom devices have proliferated, more teachers have found it challenging to get up to speed on all the new digital platforms to which they now have access.