Because half of 3 and 4 year olds are not enrolled in pre-K today, we have an opportunity to foster disruptive innovations that could change the way we think about childcare, parenting, and education.
How can the government best incentivize and speed up the creation of “high impact” learning technologies?
Are libraries repositioning themselves as learning centers that eventually might serve as schools of the future?
In addition to altering instruction, technology stands to reshape how we guide and mentor students, and how we might expand their social and professional networks.
Competency-based education and career and technical education can go hand-in-hand to ensure that students are mastering the skills necessary to workforce readiness.
The edtech market consists of numerous niche solutions that fail to provide educators with integrated solutions.
Transforming from a time-based to a competency-based system upends the traditional culture, structure, and schedule in schools and districts. Bell schedules, grading policies, academic department structures, fixed sense of course scope and sequence, and familiarity with whole-group instruction may all be exerting the tug of status quo bias.
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