The Associated Press moved a few really interesting stories focusing on the ed-tech world during the last 24 hours.
Colleges and universities across the country are working hard to increase IT offerings in order to meet student and faculty demand, according to a new survey by CDW-G.
Obama Administration officials say they will encourage, but not mandate, states and districts to use federal funds to innovate with technology.
The technological challenges of rural schools aren't uniform, explain three state superintendents at a rural ed-tech conference.
Arne Duncan announced an initiative to create a National Learning Registry to help organize digital educational resources for teachers and students.
U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan will be headlining tomorrow's National Rural Education Technology Summit in downtown Washington.
Massachusetts education officials are considering enrollment caps for virtual public schools, while Georgia officials are reconsidering a funding formula for virtual charters.
A recent court decision affirming the right to keep personal e-mail messages sent from work computers private is the latest development in a long-debated issue.
A couple interesting ed-tech notes from Campus Technology this week: Twitter as a student recruiting tool and iPads for global health research.
A new document outlines the major issues faced by virtual schools and the special education students they serve.