Neurocore agreed to stop making unsupported claims and end some user testimonials after losing its appeal before an ad-industry regulatory group.
The new addiction classification touches off a dispute among some researchers and clinicians over whether there is science to back the decision, and how it might impact children, families, and educators.
Parents are often unable to determine which companies are selling marketing lists based on students' ethnicity, hobbies, personality, and other sensitive information, a new study found.
Users who signed up to Twitter before they were 13 years old appear to be losing access to their accounts, raising questions for parents, schools, and the ed-tech industry.
A new survey of teens by the Pew Research Center shows the rising popularity of YouTube, Instagram, and Snapchat, as well as the rising ubiquity of smartphones.
Three researchers at the Stanford Graduate School of Education offer their insights on the popular video game.
Full-time online charter schools in Georgia, Indiana, Nevada, New Mexico, and Ohio are facing closure—a surprising trend in a sector where there has historically been little oversight.
How can districts keep administrators' passwords protected?
Safiya Noble discusses her recent book, "Algorithms of Oppression: How Search Engines Reinforce Racism," and what it means for K-12 educators and students.
School and library advocates, along with Democrats in the U.S. Senate, are engaged in a last-ditch effort to prevent the Restoring Internet Freedom Order from taking effect.