Higher Education Market worth $35.8 billion by 2025 – Exclusive Report by MarketsandMarkets(TM)

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CHICAGO, Sept. 25, 2020 (PR Newswire Europe via COMTEX) —
CHICAGO, Sept. 25, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — According to market research report on “Higher Education Marketby Component (Solutions and Services), Solution (Student Information Management System, Content Collaboration, Data Security and Compliance, Campus Management), Deployment Type, Vertical, and Region – Global Forecast to 2025”, published by MarketsandMarkets(TM), the Higher Education Market size is expected to grow from USD 13.7 billion in 2020 to USD 35.8 billion by 2025, at a Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of 21.1% during the forecast period. A growing number of higher education enrollments, increasing use of advanced technologies and collaborations between enterprises and institutions are the major drivers for the growth of the market.

Browseand in-depth TOC on”Higher Education Market”204 – Tables54- Figures196- Pages

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Solutions segment to hold a

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Fort Worth provided companies with $30 million in incentives

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Fort Worth’s skyline will be changing in the next few years as two apartment high rise projects move forward. Another 30-story building has been approved by the Fort Worth Downtown Design Review Board.

swilson@star-telegram

The Fort Worth area added more than 15,000 jobs through the city’s economic development incentives last year with private investment totaling $4.6 billion.

While Fort Worth businesses received more than $191.6 million in construction and services spending, far above what was required, incentive agreements missed the mark on spending with minority or women-owned companies, according to a city report released this week. The report from the city’s economic development office looked at projects that received tax abatement or other incentives in fiscal year 2019. The city provided a little more than $30 million in abatement or other incentives and netted about $16.4 million in new taxes.

Robert Sturns, the city’s economic development

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Pre-K levels the field in education for Fort Worth kids. But it’s hard to do online.

Every weekday morning last spring, Tamara Sapp sat down with her daughter, logged into her daughter’s online learning portal and started the school day.

Some things went better than others, Sapp said. Her daughter loved music time, but she zoned out during story time. And when her teacher gave her short assignments to help prepare her for writing, it was a struggle to get her to do them.

“She likes to bargain with me — ‘I’ll do half, and then I’ll do the other half later,’” Sapp said.

Sapp’s daughter was in pre-K last year at South Hi Mount Elementary School in Fort Worth. When COVID-19 reached North Texas and school districts across the region shut down, her daughter’s classes moved online.

Trying to do school remotely wasn’t ideal, Sapp said. Even though her daughter was only online twice a day for a half hour at a time, Sapp

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CBS Dallas / Fort Worth

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Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas losing construction jobs, despite housing boom

Home sales have been setting records in North Texas and statewide, rebounding sharply from the pandemic shutdown in late spring, and many builders are reporting big backlogs.



Nonresidential construction, such as this tower in Plano, is continuing when the projects have begun and their financing is lined up, industry officials said. But many new commercial office developments are being paused or canceled amid concerns about the coronavirus permanently changing the workplace.


© Lynda M. Gonzalez/Staff Photographer/The Dallas Morning News/TNS
Nonresidential construction, such as this tower in Plano, is continuing when the projects have begun and their financing is lined up, industry officials said. But many new commercial office developments are being paused or canceled amid concerns about the coronavirus permanently changing the workplace.

Despite the green shoots, construction jobs fell in July for both Dallas-Fort Worth and Texas while rising slightly nationwide. The U.S. also has held up better than Texas in retaining construction jobs over the past year and since February, before the pandemic effects started taking hold.

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From June to July, D-FW lost 2,100 jobs at specialty contractors and Texas lost 6,300 at construction firms, according to the U.S. Bureau

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