The awakening of public markets to the growth potential of technology education was solidified with an exclamation mark during the month of June. Trace Urdan explains why real investor demand seems likely to continue unabated through the second half of the year.
The 2U/EdX combination closed the end of a very busy June in #highered capital markets activity. But what does the deal actually mean for the future of alternative credentials for those unable or unwilling to pay degree program prices?
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Our survey took the pulse of K-12 teachers to get a sense of how their practice evolved this current year – and what next year has in store for them.
As the U.S. collectively emerges from the pandemic, we see no slowdown in enthusiasm for EdTech among investors. The pace and size of deals across all dimensions of the education market continues to grow. And the enthusiasm seems well-warranted. K-12 and post-secondary institutions find themselves with new federal funds to deploy and corporations are as eager as ever to upskill, reskill or simply retain talent through sponsored training.
LXPs are more than a fad. They represent an investible EdTech category that is quickly becoming central to corporations' efforts to upskill and reskill employees.
Over the past 12 months, the federal government has directed an unprecedented amount of money — nearly $75 billion — to U.S. higher education
Market activity in corporate training and workforce development across the first four months of 2021
As we enter the second quarter, it seems increasingly clear that the pace of deal activity established in the second half of 2020 is likely to continue through 2021.