During the past several years, I have fallen to the cynical side when it comes to the debate over the protection of student data.
Like millions of parents who dealt with winter storms these past few months, I recently found myself working in the home office alongside three children glued to screens.
One of the more prominent themes I picked up during theTCEAshow last week was the growing importance of digital equity and student access to the Internet.
Last month, I had the pleasure of attending the Education World Forum (#EWF2016), which was held in London, England, right before BETT2016, the world’s largest edtech exhibition.
Tech and Learning is gearing up for our annual trip across the pond forBETTin London, the largest edtech event there is.
Happy New Year! Now that we’re all back to business, let me share with you my collection of edtech prognostication for the coming year.
Some irrational fears of kids using technology are not too far down the list from imminent ISIS invasion.
There is a sort of ebb and flow to the mainstream media’s affinity to handhelds, tablets, and smartphones.
Some high-tech companies that have developed and sold tech to the education system are going a step further by creating the schools themselves.
It will be year three for theHour of CodecampaignDec. 7-13and the idea seems to have turned into a full-fledged phenomenon.
Let the handwringing commence!Common Sense Mediareleased astudythis week that looks at screen time use by kids.
Unfortunately, it’s time again for the annual Luddite-inspired “Computers-are-no-good-for-children!” debate.
The death of traditional curriculum has been predicted since the first issue ofTech&Learning35 years ago
Edtech continues to be a Silicon Valley darling even though it is still hard to find many of these technologies at work in a classroom.
We’re gearing up forTech&Learning’s SchoolCIO Summitin Chicago this week, where there seems to be an emerging edtech sector looking to work withChicago Public Schools
After 35 years of publishing monthly print issues of Tech & Learning, one might think some topics we cover have become a bit old and stale: “Ugh, projectors AGAIN?”
If anything, the failure of this pre-packaged, all-in-one-solution makes the idea of open education resources (OER) seem all the more realistic.