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Stories that feature technology-related projects, initiatives or curriculums in K-12 schools in the United States.

In a presentation to the Greeley-Evans District 6 Board of Education, an artificial intelligence task force recommended against an outright ban, believing that AI training and resource development are on the horizon.
Three years after Lockport City School District purchased a facial- and object-recognition system from Aegis, state legislation has put a moratorium on the technology, and the district is complying.
With the acquisition of SAI Interactive Inc. and its digital offerings in STEM and career preparation, a Texas-based online curriculum provider will help train students for fields such as IT, manufacturing and logistics.
Lockport City School District in New York has approved a new security system to store vital data such as site maps, photos and evacuation plans, and offer tools for emergency preparedness, response and documentation.
A partnership between the National Environmental Education Foundation, Discovery Education and various major U.S. companies will provide free videos, lesson plans and other online materials starting in November.
New features to the education software company's student assessment platform will generate questions based on the teacher's specified criteria, design rubrics for essay questions and recommend grades.
The Massachusetts Office of the Inspector General issued guidance advising schools to be cautious about adopting new building technologies after malware and other technical issues rendered a lighting system at Minnechaug Regional High School inoperable.
A partnership between two ed-tech giants will integrate K16’s data management functions within Instructure’s Canvas LMS to streamline the time-consuming process of organizing and archiving potentially sensitive data.
A report from the International Society for Technology in Education suggests educator preparation programs should go beyond just preparing entry-level teachers and provide ongoing professional development for technology.
A new policy at Central Regional School District requires students in grades 7-12 to store their phones during class and gives officials authority to search the content of the phones under certain circumstances.