Often ignored is the Web's potential to reshape the study of history and other humanities.
An investigative story by ABC news reports that for-profit online higher education giant University of Phoenix made false promises to several want-to-be teachers.
New York University will be developing video lectures to free up professors for more individualized instruction.
After the FBI and federal investigators decided not to file charges, the most relieved person may be the one who first foresaw trouble.
Lee County Public Schools in Fort Myers, Fla., recently released new guidelines on how teachers can use social-networking sites.
High schools interested in registering a five-member team for the national CyberPatriot III competition have until early October to enter the challenge's third incarnation.
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