Schools can now access NYTimes.com and the paper's online archives through a new network-wide subscription service beginning at $780 annually.
All Blog Posts With digital learning Tag or Category
November 07, 2014
November 06, 2014
A Getting Smart paper produced in partnership with Rosetta Stone, explores the potential of world language educators to lead the shift to school and district-wide blended, competency-based, deeper learning models. A follow-up to "The Next Generation of World Language Learning."
November 05, 2014
A new Getting Smart paper tells the stories of schools across the country that are dedicated to creating a next-gen learning environment that sets high expectations for college readiness, personalizes learning for all students, and is optimized for scale.
October 31, 2014
How one art project encourages students to connect globally while solving problems locally.
October 31, 2014
Educators discuss the best approaches for using digital devices, apps, and software for students in pre-K through 5th grade.
October 27, 2014
Using a flex model, every community can afford to have a great high school. Here are 12 specific benefits of flex models that every district should consider.
October 23, 2014
A discussion with Boston-based John Tweeddale, the senior vice president of efficacy and quality at Pearson. Learn about the company's customer-facing K-12 and higher education work in North America and how his team defines measurable outcomes for customers.
October 02, 2014
The pastor was livid, he was so mad he could hardly talk (and he's really good at talking). He had just come from a second day of school meeting that didn't go well. The day before, his son came home and told him that all of his friends were in a different math class and his class was using the same book as last year.
October 01, 2014
The Student Online Personal Information Protection Act, or SOPIPA, prohibits operators of online educational services from selling student data and using such information to target advertising to students.
August 25, 2014
While more than 90 percent of parents take advantage of free public education, they and other citizens pay for it through income and property tax (and, for college, lots of student loan debt). It is time to develop better and cheaper learning options.