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12/14/2021
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WorkScoop

SLED Tech 2021 Year-in-Review

As the editorial teams at StateScoop and EdScoop look back on 2021, the biggest stories of the year are obvious: $65 billion in new broadband funding to close the nation’s digital divide, the continued grappling match between chief information officers and their legacy IT systems, and a still-tense operating environment, but one officials are increasingly less likely to describe as a “crisis.” There was no bright line separating 2020 and 2021, and many of the same trends should continue into 2022, but gradually, public-sector leaders have shown they’re becoming acclimated to new (and often remote) working environments, as well as the increased pace of work in a world after the coronavirus. Check out the entire special report.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


5 ways the edtech industry changed in 2021

2021 was a landmark year for higher education technology, as longtime players transformed and start-ups battled for a share of record investments. Half of the research and software firm HolonIQ’s top 200 most promising start-ups in North America are in the edtech workforce category, and more than a quarter are in higher education. Staples of the edtech space like 2U, Udemy, EdX, Blackboard and DuoLingo all also made major announcements this year while competing in an increasingly crowded market. Check out the list on EdScoop.


Moderna partners with Carnegie Mellon to help employees use AI in their work

The biotech firm Moderna and Carnegie Mellon University created an artificial intelligence education program so employees can use AI in their work, CMU executive education program director Nicholas Hamilton-Archer told EdScoop. The professional development program, dubbed the “Artificial Intelligence Academy,” is set to start this week. Hamilton-Archer said Moderna, which produces one of the coronavirus vaccines, wants every employee to have a “baseline understanding” of AI, a technology commonly lauded for its ability to analyze large amounts of information and automate tasks. Emily Bamforth has it.


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