San Francisco-based Salesforce has announced a $20 million commitment to five public school districts across the country in support of efforts to advance racial equity and close a digital divide that has widened as a result of COVID-19.
Technology helps schools make smart decisions on when it's safe to return to campus, monitor the health of students and teachers, and better support those who are learning remotely Company grants $20 million to San Francisco, Oakland, Indianapolis, Chicago and New York City school districts to support distance learning and
Technology Lead Research Scientist at Salesforce Research The social and economic impact of the COVID-19 pandemic has been wide and far-reaching. In particular, it has had a disproportionate effect on poorer households. Some of the hardest-hit industries, such as retail and food service, historically employ lower-wage workers that now find themselves without jobs or emergency funds to weather the storm.
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Salesforce's 170,000-attendee annual uber-conference that the world knows as Dreamforce looks set to be no more - not even in digital form - at least as far as the 2020 version is concerned. The company's CEO, Marc Benioff, who received a personal bonus of $2.3m for the business' performance in April, has halted the yearly jamboree, usually held in its San Francisco hometown.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 11, 2020 /PRNewswire/ -- Salesforce [NYSE: CRM], the global leader in CRM, today announced Work.com for Schools to help schools make data-driven decisions on when and how to return to campus safely, facilitate communication between teachers and families at scale, and support students remotely.
Shares of Zoom Video Communications Inc. sank for a fourth-straight day Tuesday, falling below some key chart levels in the process, after Salesforce.com Inc. disclosed that it recently sold off its entire stake in the video-conferencing company. Zoom's stock dropped 7.5% in afternoon trading, and has tumbled 15.3% since it last gained ground five sessions ago.
Few expect large-scale live events to resume anytime soon due to the Covid-19 pandemic, but most major tech companies have shifted their important conferences to virtual formats. Salesforce, however, might just opt to entirely forego Dreamforce, the industry's largest and most star-studded affair, in any form in 2020, Salesforce founder and CEO Marc Benioff told The Information in a report published Monday.
Salesforce has donated a total of $18 million to support Bay Area schools in advance of the new school year, which begins this month. With the contribution, the company said it hopes to support teachers and help close the digital technology divide amid the pandemic.