Los Angeles schools chief John Deasy fired back at critics questioning the integrity of the process behind a $30 million contract with Apple and Pearson.


A 1989 report on schools' technology planning featured some long-forgotten devices and terminology, but many familiar concerns.


Perceived conflicts of interest, possible manipulation in the bidding process, and questions about Pearson's curriculum are addressed in a review of the L.A. school system's iPad purchase.


The curriculum, released this week, is the first in a series of lessons and resources to be released by the nonprofit over the next 18 months.


Schools Superintendent John Deasy said the district will launch a new bidding process and "no longer utilize our current contract" with Apple.


David Wiley, a supporter of open-educational resources, argues that the free materials easily top commercial resources when judged by "learning outcomes per dollar."


Computerized essay-scoring may actually be more effective in changing student behavior than human scoring, Annie Murphy Paul wrote recently in the Hechinger Report.


Middle school students designed apps that help charities, and others that assist individuals with vision impairment and speech disorders.


Arkansas officials now believe they can meet national school-connectivity goals by reprogramming existing funds and better leveraging federal E-rate dollars.


Back-to-school is the focus of a "conservative shopper app" that helps consumers find companies whose donations and advocacy align with their political beliefs.


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