An excerpt from COSN’s K12 Cybersecurity cost report, released in September, argues that E-rate funds should not only make the Internet accessible to all students, but also make it safe.
The new cap proposed might cause recurring funding shortfalls for the E-rate program and disrupt long-term district broadband infrastructure planning.
Results reveal that the E-rate program remains critical in establishing broadband connectivity for schools and libraries.
Leaders should specify in their E-Rate applications and contracts with Internet service providers that they require neutral service.
What does a Trump presidency mean for the future of E-Rate, ESSA, personalized learning, credentialing, appropriate tweeting, and more?