A middle school computer teacher shares his method of using his Smart Board to record his classes so that they can be shared with students who were absent or who need extra help.
See how teachers are combining iPads with a video creation and publishing app to flip their classrooms, and how students are watching along.
- By Bridget McCrea
Keeping pace with the minutiae of cloud computing law is a big--usually forgotten--challenge for school districts. It's also a necessary one.
There has been a steady and growing call for more students to learn computer programming. As they try to answer that call, some educators are looking beyond stand-alone lessons or separate programming classes and integrating coding into their core curriculum.
- By Jennifer Roland
Too many school districts are taking a patchwork approach to addressing chronic underachievement through a range of programs and initiatives, according to two UCLA researchers. Some of those initiatives may be effective, but the lack of an overarching plan means programs may overlap or conflict with each other, while leaving gaps that fail to address some issues.
The first steps toward comprehensive E-Rate reform have already been taken. What should schools expect?
- By John K. Waters
As new assessments are rolled out, concerned parents will want to know why their kids' scores have decreased. Here's how educators can explain the change and highlight the positive aspects of the new standards.
- By Kristen Swanson
Geovisual software can help district leaders make data-driven decisions about redistricting, attrition, and transportation.
The CIO of Lone Star College System discusses how to evaluate desktop virtualization opportunities, set up pilots, and ultimately establish a reliable production environment.
Serving a large student body that's wired for the kind of learning that the flipped classroom provides, a Texas school district invests time, money, and energy into creating course content that students access on their own time.
- By Bridget McCrea