Increased access to online learning, particularly at the district level, has states working to help school systems improve the delivery and quality of online courses.
While only six states earned an A or B on the ed-tech advocacy group's report card, 152 laws were passed in 2012 to support digital learning.
Nearly 18 months after its conception, the nonprofit Connect to Compete organization Thursday launched its promised trio of programs aimed at an estimated 100 million Americans without home broadband Internet access, including tens of millions of students.
Experts on a Brookings Institution panel discussion today agreed that using technology to improve schools requires a systemic change.
Two education organizations are staging a massive open online course for educators, or MOOC, to train K-12 administrators how to use technology to improve schools.
A pair of bills signed into law by North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory would set new goals for the state's adoption of digital technology.
The U.S. House of Representatives seeks to recognize student programmers through the "Congressional App Challenge."
The Eli and Edythe Broad Foundation has described $20 million worth of blended learning projects it has supported over the past year.
Several Pennsylvania students were suspended for a what a school labeled a "very graphic and very vulgar" imitation of the Harlem Shake, prompting condemnation from civil rights groups.
Twenty-five percent of teens access the Internet primarily through cellphones, while fewer adults choose that route online, a nationwide survey shows.