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Updated: 12 hours 4 min ago
President-elect Donald Trump will enter office with fellow Republicans still firmly in control of committees that would be in charge of pushing through his still-emerging education agenda.
The Republican's campaign for the White House included strong support for school choice and sharp denunciations of current education policies, with scant details on what comes next.
Is the digital revolution transforming literacy instruction in the nation’s schools? Should it? In a new report, Education Week takes a look.
While it deals primarily in print books, a new app presents yet another angle on how digital technology is changing literacy instruction in schools.
For educators, digital literacy means much more than learning to read online. Here's a guide to understanding it.
Most experts agree that even the very youngest students should be learning with a mix of print and digital texts.
The Common Core State Standards allow for technology use in the classroom, but they don’t make a big push for teaching digital literacy.
Some experts predicted that e-books and digital devices would turn print books into relics, but that hasn’t happened—at least not yet.