Frontline Education CEO Mark Gruzin Recognized as Top 50

Malvern, PA, Aug. 25, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Frontline Education, a leading provider of school administration software purpose-built for K-12, announced today that CEO, Mark Gruzin, has been recognized on The Software Report’s annual Top 50 SaaS CEOs list. Gruzin ranked number 10 on the list of 50 SaaS CEOS and is the only top-ranking education software CEO within the list of esteemed executives.

The Software Report acknowledges top CEOs in a variety of industries who demonstrate that with vision and strong leadership, cutting edge technology thrives and spreads rapidly across the industries they serve. Awardees were selected based on thousands of nomination submissions from colleagues, peers, and other software industry participants.

“Since joining Frontline in 2019, I’ve placed special emphasis on building and sustaining a company focused on best-in-class technology that enhances efficiency, productivity and performance for K-12 school districts. Our goal is to bring unique value to

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Windsor Park recognized in nation for computer science competition

For the fifth consecutive year, Windsor Park Elementary School been recognized as top in the nation in the National Continental Math League Computer Science competition.

Additionally, four students were recognized as National Student Leaders for scoring perfect 18/18 individual scores. They include third graders Aiden Kim and Ishaan Debchoudhury, fourth grader Katherine Xu and fifth grader Berea Klaus.

Technology applications teacher and computer science team advisor Gary Henicke said while it is the fifth year the school has had at least one team place first, Windsor Park has won nationally 13 times since 2015, the year the contest started. He said the school has three computer science academic teams for third, fourth and fifth grade.

Third graders Aiden Kim (left) and Ishaan Debchoudhury, fourth grader Katherine Xu and fifth grader Berea Klaus were recognized as National Student Leaders for correctly answering all 18 questions at the National Continental Math League Computer Science competition.

“It is an academic team that students try out for to qualify,” Henicke said. “It is not a ‘computer club.’ Students compete here at school and our assistant principal Catarino Rodriguez submits our scores.”

Henicke

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