The Maker Movement topped the list of most popular stories on the Center for Digital Education's website this year.
Some schools are emphasizing more active learning where students make things that solve problems. And that's reflected in two of our top stories this year.
In other news, schools take a page from Google by allowing students to spend 20 percent of their time on projects they're passionate about. And emerging technology continues to be a hot topic with the 2013 Horizon reports on K-12 and higher education technology.
A number of forces are driving schools to rethink the way they teach students.
Educators from Canada to Mexico give students 20 percent of their time to pursue projects they are passionate about.
Whether you have already started exploring the educational community on Twitter or have yet to set up an account, here are some tips to help you on your journey.
Education leaders and politicians often make decisions about online learning without seeking student input. And since students are their customers, that's a big mistake.
The 2013 NMC Horizon Project lists six technologies that could be adopted in colleges and universities over the next five years.
A speech-language pathologist from Baltimore City Public Schools shares her app recommendations.
A group of seniors spends 20 percent of class time on their own projects.
The annual Horizon Report highlights six emerging technologies that could become mainstream in K-12 education.
The NMC Horizon Project will choose six technologies that could be adopted over the next five years.
Science, technology, engineering and math curriculum is starting to emphasize projects including app development.