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CIOs and other ed-tech leaders are not being left out of the K-12 recovery conversation, particularly when it comes to spending relief funds on learning and safety.
New Hampshire districts are getting three potentially transformative teaching tools at no cost for five years, and the PD to power them.
If the IT department is not preparing for the ESSER fiscal cliff by partnering with academic and financial leaders, your district risks taking a hard financial fall.
Thoughtfully automating administrative tasks can free educators to devote more time to their passion: teaching.
Administrators can find hope in the fact that more teachers believe their students will recover academically from the difficulties of the last three school years.
In order to turn learning loss into learning gain, we need bots that serve as personal tutors.
About two-thirds of students want to be in-person all the time when the pandemic ends while 18% favor a combination of face-to-face and remote instruction. Only 9% would prefer being fully online.
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.