Webinar presenter, John Harrington, CEO of Funds for Learning, hosted the live event discussing the latest news and analysis related to the future of the E-rate program. John provided webinar attendees with detailed information about proposed regulatory changes to the program, as well as information about how E-rate participants can voice their opinions to the Federal Communications Commission.
The series takes an applicant-centered look at the E-rate program, providing practical solutions you can use during the E-rate filing window. Applicants left the session with a better understanding of the forms and procedures necessary during the E-rate application process, as well as knowledge regarding applicable documentation to verify program compliance.
In the second part of the three part “Crack the E-rate Filing Window” series on edWeb.net, presenter Zach McLemore discussed the preparation and filing of the FCC Form 471. Participants learned helpful tips and best practices for the submission of E-rate funding requests, as well as important regulatory and document retention requirements.
In the first installment of the three part series, presenter Dirk Schroeder took a detailed look at product and service eligibility, providing information on the types of connectivity and infrastructure services which qualify for E-rate discounts.
In this webinar, presenter Brian Stevens, Senior Technology and Regulatory Analyst, Funds For Learning, provided an analysis of the latest regulatory and procedural updates from the program administrator’s applicant training sessions across the country.
In June 2013, President Barack Obama announced an ambitious initiative known as ConnectED, which (among other goals) aims to connect 99% of the K-12 students in America to the Internet at “speeds no less than 100Mbps… with a target of 1Gbps.”
As educators, we desire to personalize education for a new generation in a global world – teaching students 21st century skills to empower them in their learning is the paramount task for great educators. A misconception of 21st Century Skills is the incorporation of technology into learning, but 21st Century Skills is much more than just technology.
The Mercy High School leadership team conducted a conscientious process to determine the best steps towards rolling out the school’s 1:1 iPad program. In this webinar, Larry Baker recounted that journey in detail and shared best practices for other school leaders who are planning similar roll-outs.