Learning Equality is a non-profit organization based in California that is committed to enabling every person in the world to realize their right to a quality education, by supporting the creation, adaptation and distribution of open educational resources, and creating supportive tools for innovative pedagogy. In the summer of 2012, our co-founder Jamie Alexandre was interning at Khan Academy when he and a fellow intern had the idea to bring Khan Academy offline using a low-cost Raspberry Pi. After returning to San Diego, Jamie and a dedicated group of student volunteers brought this idea to life. KA Lite was officially launched in December of 2012, sparking an enthusiastic global response that led to a flood of requests for support, features, and partnerships. To date, KA Lite has brought Khan Academy content offline and has reached more than 4.5 million people globally in 200 countries and territories in contexts as varied as formal schools in India, orphanages in Cameroon, prisons across the United States, refugee camps in Kenya, and First Nations community centers in northern Canada. Kolibri is Learning Equality’s updated response to educational inequality caused by limited connectivity. Kolibri is an open-source platform that is built to enable seamless authoring and peer-to-peer sharing, and engage users with educational content without the need for Internet. Through Kolibri, Learning Equality combines a vast, curated library of educational content from sources all over the globe, and makes the content available completely offline, on low-cost devices. Instructors and organizations can create locally relevant, customized educational curricula that fit their context, including both global open content and locally-sourced/created materials. Kolibri also includes tools for self-paced, collaborative learning to provide instant feedback for students and teachers, and personalized recommendations to enable students to work at their own pace with support from mentors and peers in a blended learning context.Something looks off?