World Education developed Cambodia’s first Khmer-language website and interactive voice response system aimed at providing migrant youth with information to help them stay safe.
World Education used radios and smartphones in combination with training, coaching, and school-community support to improve early grade reading outcomes for students in Mozambique.
World Education developed CocoaLink, which used mobile technology to communicate practical, timely, and important agricultural and social information to cocoa farmers in Ghana.
World Education worked with the Alcatel-Lucent Foundation in Australia, Brazil, Cambodia, China, France, India and Indonesia on using technology to transform the learning, work and life outcomes of 25,575 disadvantaged youth, mostly girls and women.
This project used bulk text messaging to confidentially communicate HIV prevention and treatment messages to the most at-risk populations in Ghana.
In partnership with the Association for Autism, World Education developed this picture-based app to enable children with autism to communicate more effectively.
World Education launched a consumer awareness campaign in Cambodia to share financial education messages.
Technological tools are being used in Nepal to address two very different challenges: exploitation of migrant laborers and a dearth of mother tongue reading materials for the many children whose first language is not Nepali.
World Education developed, tested, and implemented a digitized and automated early-grade reading assessment for students in Cambodia.
TRAC+ consists of three key interventions designed to improve early-grade reading in Cambodia.
World Education is conducting research into the procurement and distribution of textbooks in Cambodia using Track and Trace technology to improves the transparency and accountability of the education supply chain.