New market research documents the shift from print to digital instructional materials in K-12 over the past few years, a trend expected to continue.
Seven countries provided 500,000 or more mobile devices to their students in K-12 last year, according to Futuresource Consulting.
Fewer than 30 percent of K-12 school technology officials believe their districts are ready for online testing, according to the Consortium for School Networking.
Deborah S. Delisle, a top official at the U.S. Department of Education, said amid a growing anti-testing backlash, state and local officials need to evaluate how their assessments are used.
Denmark's WriteReader, an app that enables children to create digital books as they learn how to read, will be expanding into the U.S. market.
A coalition of more than 20 companies and organizations want the Senate to fold a bill about school libraries into the Elementary and Secondary Education Act.
Digital resources that teach and measure "higher-order" competencies like critical thinking and problem solving, and character qualities like grit and adaptability, are in short supply.
Higher education learners rely on their mobile devices to study, and 77 percent report getting better grades as a result, according to new research.
An alleged effort by New Jersey officials to monitor whether students were sharing information about common-core exams through social media has stirred controversy.
A panel at the South by Southwest edu conference explored the potential for using data to match students with career interests and keep them on track to graduation.