Struggling students use OneClass to get a third party perspective on their notes. The company received $1.6 million in funding today to help them get to those A’s.
Remind101 uses an old parenting trick to get kids to study — take something they love (like texting), and turn it to your advantage.
After three years of development and backing from well-known VCs, Tutor Matching Service makes its marketplace available to students, tutors, and universities around the country.
Teradata’s third State of Business Intelligence survey finds a significant gap between students interested in data-savvy careers and the number of employable candidates in the field.
Morgan Stanley Wealth Management conducted a survey of high net worth investors and found that fewer than 23% of respondents plan to invest in startups in the near future.
StudyBlue’s mobile and social study platform takes in $9 million.
2012 marks a key switch: the first time that more than half of retail clothing purchases — almost 60 percent, actually — are either online or influenced by the web.
Editor's Pick Many newer-generation video games equate religion with violence, finds a new study from the University of Missouri.
There’s hope for grandma and grandpa in video games. Rolling up a night elf hunter or orc shaman in massively multiplayer online role-playing game World of Warcraft could help cognitive functioning in some older adults, according to a new study from North Carolina State University published online in Computers in Human Behavior.
The number of people playing video games in the U.S. has risen 241 percent since 2008, according to a new study from market research and consulting company Parks Associates.
Despite the hype surrounding young, serial entrepreneurs, most company founders are typically above 30 and have only started one company, according to the latest study by professional network LinkedIn.
A new study just released by ExactTarget and CoTweet finds that more than 90 percent of consumers have “broken up” with at least one brand via Facebook, email or Twitter.
New data released today by the University of New Hampshire’s Center for Venture Research found that angel investors put much less money into startup deals during the first half of 2010 than they did in 2009, a direct refutation of the widely held notion in Silicon Valley that seed valuations have been rising.