We've seen a few interesting ed-tech stories pop up in New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Texas this week.
A recent commentary on edweek.org examines one researcher's experience integrating laptops into an urban 5th grade classroom with a constrained budget.
The U.S. Department of Education today unveiled a website allows users to selectively pull data to create comparative charts and tables.
Parents should take it upon themselves to determine the quality of online learning programs before enrolling their children, says an article in The Sacramento Bee
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack today announced the funding for 126 new rural broadband projects in 38 states and in American Indian tribal areas.
Last week's changes to the Digital Millennium Copyright Act could have implications for both higher education and K-12 teachers and students.
One congressman has introduced legislation to address the discrepancy between the demand for workers in computer science fields and the supply of qualified candidates.
CoSN released a report Wednesday pushing for the educational use of newly developing Learning Content Management Systems.
The U.S. Department of Justice is considering creating regulations that would require websites to become more accessible to people with disabilities.
The SREB and iNACOL have announced the three finalists for their first-annual National Online Teacher of the Year Award.