A new proposal offers a way to determine how effective different education technology tools are for teaching and learning


A new policy proposal notes that while education technology holds great promise to improve K-12 educational outcomes when correctly implemented, methods to rigorously evaluate education technology tools have not kept pace with the tools themselves.

This cycle makes it difficult for educators to find and select the best ed-tech tools, and it creates barriers to instruction, according to “Learning What Works in Educational Technology with a Case Study of EDUSTAR,” a policy proposal from The Hamilton Project that seeks to accelerate...

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About the Author:

Laura Ascione

Laura Ascione is the Managing Editor, Content Services at eSchool Media. She is a graduate of the University of Maryland's prestigious Philip Merrill College of Journalism. When she isn't wrangling her two children, Laura enjoys running, photography, home improvement, and rooting for the Terps. Find Laura on Twitter: @eSN_Laura http://twitter.com/eSN_Laura