Editor: Paige Johnson, Vice President, Microsoft Education

Results 1-6 of 6

May 19, 2022

Teachers surveyed say accessible tech is needed now more than ever

Each day, teachers and school leaders are faced with the challenge of meeting the needs of a growing audience of diverse learners to help them reach their full potential. Nearly half of teachers work one-on-one with students who require accommodations. In celebration of Global Accessibility Awareness Day, we’re building on that work to share new research that speaks to the accessibility needs of today’s classrooms.

April 12, 2022

In-person inspires and energizes at Bett 2022

A few weeks ago, members of the Microsoft Education team took our first trip as a group in over two years, to Bett UK, the largest education conference in the world. After such a long time away from the energy and excitement of seeing colleagues, partners, and educators gathering to connect and share information, it was an incredible feeling to be together in person at the massive ExCeL center in London once more.

March 02, 2022

Announcing an expanded literacy portfolio to reach every learner

Discover newly expanded reading tools from Microsoft Education. Learn how updates to solutions like Microsoft Reading Coach can help your students succeed.

January 18, 2022

Introducing Our New Windows 11 Device Portfolio for Education

Learn about the new Windows 11 SE devices collection from Microsoft Education. Explore the latest on devices for education for students in any learning environment.

November 09, 2021

Imagining a new era of education

Learn about new technology for schools with Microsoft EDU. Find out how Windows 11 SE, a new educational software can empower students and educators.

September 07, 2021

Spotlight on social emotional skills: Results of OECD’s global survey

The past year and a half has highlighted that disruptive events affect communities very differently. Students in lower income areas and those who are traditionally underserved face challenges that those in higher income areas don’t, such as heightened anxiety about graduating, increased loneliness, and difficulty feeling connected to peers.

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