What do Common , Arne Duncan, and Sir Richard Branson have in, well, common?
We all know about the infamous failures in Los Angeles and Guilford County, NC but what about the successes?
PARCC testing has begin in earnest and much like the weather in many parts of the country, local reports describe a mess.
Some great insights being published on what the FCC’s decision on Net Neutrality will mean for edtech.
Maybe technology can advance to the point where educators can just use the tools and results can speak for themselves.
As the Northeast braces for a blizzard, the Tech & Learning newsfeed fills with stories of snow day studies.
As 2014 winds down, the Tech&Learning news stream slows to a trickle for a few weeks. Yet there is a small potpourri of interesting dtech pieces to be shared.
The message seems to be that not everyone needs to know about computers. And that may be one of the reasons why computer science still has such a diversity problem.
It’s not often (ever?) that you see a roomful of school district superintendents giggling and taking group selfies.
One huge aspect of the imminent implementation of E-Rate2.0 is the debate over the opaque phrase called Net Neutrality.
It’s always fun to see and hear pitches by the finalists of SIIA’s Innovation Incubator program, held next month during the Education Business Forum in New York.
The back and forth and up and downs of the attempt to standardize instruction and assessment across this great country is almost as messy as Congress.
As disheartening as these stories are, it is important to not blame the tech but instead the imbeciles that misuse it.