Recode has an article on why Google needs a core knowledge curricula program.
The gist is that the company has a massive amount of data about the demographics of people who are interested in Google.
Google already knows the demographics and the interests of the people who use its services, but it doesn’t have any way to identify the people most likely to want to be on the platform.
In the article, Recode’s Dan Lyons points out the fact that Google has been working with the National Institutes of Health to develop an “open curriculum” that would guide Google on how to teach people to code.
Lyons suggests that Google could adopt the National Academies’ core knowledge program, which is currently being rolled out across Google, YouTube, Google+, and other sites.
The National Acadrams’ curriculum was introduced in 2012.
If Google does adopt the program, the National Institute of Standards and Technology, which oversees the curriculum, would be responsible for determining how the curriculum should be used.
Lyons argues that Google would need to take steps to increase its use of the curriculum and make sure that it wasn’t just a marketing exercise.
“As Google expands its core knowledge offerings, it must ensure that it is not just promoting itself with a new curriculum,” he writes.
“It must also ensure that its use is not simply a means to make Google more attractive to potential users.”
Lyons also points out that Google should make sure its curricula are consistent across all of its products, rather than just a few that focus on certain areas.
He argues that this would help Google keep its core products and services up to date, which could make it more competitive in the future.
Google has been trying to convince the US government to make core knowledge a mandatory curriculum requirement for students to be eligible for federal financial aid.
Google also recently added an “accelerated learning” program to its curriculum, which focuses on things like math, science, engineering, and social studies.
Google is also working on a curriculum to give more people the tools to work remotely, which would also help Google more easily compete with other platforms.