The College Board will not offer an at-home, digital version of its SAT college entrance exam this fall, reversing an earlier plan after critics raised concerns about internet access.
To do a better job tracking students whereabouts, some schools now plan to request contact information updates more regularly and offer tutorials for parents to make updates virtually.
Often touted as the next great innovation in ed tech, artificial intelligence could also have negative unintended consequences for schools if district officials don't prepare correctly.
Internet access remains out of reach for millions of homes across America, but federal officials don't agree on the scale of the problem.
Several states already offer a state-sanctioned LMS option to their schools, with some encouraging results in their efforts to cut costs and improve technical capabilities.
Behind the scenes, school district employees manning IT help desks are playing the role of an unsung cast that has made the shift to remote learning possible.
Less than 20 percent of respondents to a new CoSN survey marked any items on a list of cybersecurity threats as "high-risk" from their perspective.
The company has agreed to a host of new security features for all nationwide users, including password-protected invitations and giving meeting hosts control over private chat messages.
The guide urges districts to develop plans for addressing the loss of learning that many students, particularly those in vulnerable demographic groups, are experiencing this spring.
Schools need help from the federal government to prepare millions of U.S. students for remote learning this fall and beyond.