May 2012 Archives

A quick look at some recent headlines in the world of educational technology.


Principals and administrators are also more likely to be smartphone and tablet computer users than teachers and librarians.


More than six times as many entrants participated in this competition as did in the first one last school year.


The State Educational Technology Directors Association outlines four key recommendations for creating ubiquitous, equitable broadband access for K-12 schools.


But is the mention of digital education reforms alongside school choice measures a bad thing for the image of Digital Learning Now?


Reluctant move by Colorado district made to save money, raising concerns about the quality of the online program.


Online education and anytime anywhere access to learning opportunities are now expectations, not aspirations, the report finds.


An NSBA report recommends educators demand more information about full-time virtual schools before using them for their students.


A delegation from the Consortium for School Networking traveled last November to visit programs in Argentina and Uruguay.


The Innosight Institute this week took the previous six categories it created to differentiate blended learning models and, well, blended them.


The SIIA Ed Tech Industry Summit wrapped up with a series of innovation awards and discussion about the Shared Learning Collaborative.


Has a recent investigative report spurred the Universal Service Administrative Company into action?


The 11 contestants on the top three teams have backgrounds in particle physics, computer science, data analysis, and even foreign service work.


Researchers present their findings about the size and scope of the K-12 education market.


In light of the CODiE Award winners, one way of looking at the ed-tech industry is to compare it against the Big Bang Theory.


Idaho Superintendent of Schools Tom Luna says technology-driven reforms are not replacing teachers.


Experts discussed the future of e-books in both K-12 and higher education.


Ronald Dunn, the CEO and president of Cengage Learning, cast a skeptical eye on the hype surrounding education technology in this morning's keynote speech.


If all goes to plan, EdX will grow far beyond the two institutions based in Cambridge, Mass.


Digital games are gaining popularity among K-8 teachers, according to a new survey.


A new report from Pro Publica crushes telecom companies for not offering schools mandatory low rates.


Follow This Blog

Advertisement

Most Viewed on Education Week

Categories

Archives

Recent Comments