A revamped federal student-data-privacy bill would cover more student information, allow fewer uses of that data, and impose new requirements on ed-tech vendors.
Fourteen states are now mandating that computer science classes be counted towards high school graduation requirements, a new report from Education Commission of the States finds.
State superintendent Dale Erquiaga said Nevada's test providers "have failed to uphold their obligations."
Nearly a quarter of teens are online "almost constantly" and 73 percent of teens own smartphones, according to a new Pew Research Center survey.
The American Institutes for Research, which was awarded a $220 million contract to oversee the assessments, accepted responsibility for the latest problems.
Although it's just a first step, bipartisan support for the "I-TECH" amendment by the Senate Education Committee is seen as positive by ed-tech advocates.
Four pending studies presented at AERA offer surprising findings and a nuanced look at the use of iPads and e-readers with young children.
Given time and space to innovate, librarians can be instrumental in engaging students in using programming tools, researchers said.
Fewer than 4 percent of students in a new study displayed the skills to effectively evaluate the reliability and credibility of online science information.
Does providing more teachers with basic training, or a few teachers with intensive training, result in the most impactful integration of classroom technology?