De-identifying student data is often easier said than done, prompting new debate about the best way to protect student privacy without thwarting research and innovation.
Educators in New York City would be able to buy e-books for their schools via an Amazon "storefront," pending approval of a $30 million contract.
NewSchools Ignite, a project launched by the NewSchools Venture Fund, will make awards to companies and nonprofits for amounts between $50,000 and $150,000.
The North Carolina Museum of Art is applying the "flipped classroom" model, in an effort to better engage students.
First Sharknado, now this: An educational virtual-reality program about sharks is in development, although VR devices have been slow to market.
The Student Privacy Protection Act would update FERPA to ban the use of student information for targeted advertising and allow for fines of up to $1.5 million on educational agencies.
The ConnectHome initiative aims to help close the "homework gap" by enlisting corporations to provide affordable Internet to students living in public housing.
Microsoft is ending support for its Server 2003 operating system, which could pose security and other risks to districts that haven't upgraded.
Public and privately funded web portals are being created to help parents pick a high-quality preschool based on data, rather than just intuition.
The bipartisan SAFE KIDS Act seeks to protect student data privacy by placing new prohibitions on companies and granting enforcement authority to the Federal Trade Commission.