January 23, 2008
Executive Editor Kevin Bushweller writes about the importance to schools of utilizing the tools to analyze data in a more structured, timely, and organized way.
Q&A: ASK THE EXPERT
Q&A: Ask the Expert
Chip Kimball talks about his move from CIO to superintendent of the 23,500 student Lake Washington School District in Redmond, Wa.
CLICK IT: A WEB ROUNDUP
One-to-one learning initiatives, free lesson plans, emerging technologies for students with special needs, and more.
GADGETS & GAMES
Does the Halo 3 video game have a place in our schools?
Schools now have the tools to analyze data in a more structured, timely, and organized fashion.
Texas Instruments continues to lead the calculator industry.
Helping school leaders develop technology skills.
Building and sustaining a computing program does not happen overnight.
Some school districts see laptops as a central piece of their teaching strategy.
Experts see benefits for schools.
In order to best serve students, IT and assistive-technology specialists must work together.
The biggest challenge for many teachers isn’t simply finding scientific information online, but picking out reliable and useful information amid more suspect material.
In the age of e-mail and text messaging, instantly alerting parents and staff members about emergency situations on campus has become increasingly common.
Edited excerpts from the edweek.org chat, "E-Mail Headaches: How Schools Are Coping."
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