The creation of a 48-member group is significant in the state that is home of Silicon Valley.
Will fallout from the resolution of a cyberbullying case involving the suicide of an 18-year-old college freshman spark an increase in digital literacy education?
The rate of ownership increased fourfold among college-bound high school seniors, and three-fold among college students, according to the survey.
The group will be led by four co-chairs, including former U.S. Secretary of Education Margaret Spellings and Common Sense Media Founder and CEO James Steyer.
The company will stop printing physical copies of the 32-volume encyclopedia, but will continue to offer products online.
Yet another in a string of legal cases that will shape how we think about student speech rights in the online age has surfaced in Minnesota.
Salman Khan's speech at a conference last year perhaps inspired the YouTube idea.
The survey, free to complete online, is open until early May.
At the South by Southwest Interactive Conference, computer scientist Stephen Wolfram outlines his computational approach to education.
The Internet doesn't increase bullying, Danah Boyd argues, attitudes toward it increases the fear and misunderstanding about what teens are exposed to.