January 2012 Archives

The cable and Internet provider will double the speed of its broadband service targeting students from low-income families, and expand access to about 300,000 families.

Check out a state-by-state directory of events or tune into a webcast of a national town hall meeting.

Joel Rose and Chris Rush will also be allowed to resume relations with New York City schools under a new agreement.

Hear Education Week's own Katie Ash's take on the evolving industry in a panel discussion featured on NPR's On Point.

A survey found that just because most teachers report having computer access in classrooms doesn't mean they are satisfied with the amount of access.

The curriculum created by online critical thinking educators EverFi will be available free to schools in both states wishing to participate

In a much-hyped announcement in New York City today, the company unveiled its plans to enter the e-textbook market, paying particular attention to the needs of K-12.

The initiative, with roots in California's ed-tech community, will also seek to offer administrators an education technology certification within the coming year.

But, per usual for the company, little else is known about the nature of the announcement, slated for Jan. 19.

The question is one that Harvard Graduate School of Education doctoral candidate Justin Reich is exploring in his research.

A new paper finds that, on average, the cost of educating a student through virtual education is significantly less than the average for traditional schools.

The XO 3.0 tablet will require less power input than other tablets and could cost as little as $100 per device.

Three courses will focus on implementing the mathematics standards and the other four will address strategies for incorporating literacy standards.

The Alliance for Excellent Education has released a follow-up report to look back on how technology is addressing some of education's biggest challenges.

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