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12 Principles Of Mobile Learning

12 Principles Of Mobile Learning | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it
12 Principles Of Mobile Learning (RT @terryheick: 12 Principles Of Mobile Learning http://t.co/sOOu2yNG #mlearning #21stedchat)
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Rescooped by Sandra Hoenle from #learnersrights
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Scholars, Tech Insiders Tout Digital 'Bill of Rights' for Students

Scholars, Tech Insiders Tout Digital 'Bill of Rights' for Students | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it

A group of academic scholars, and assorted education technology researchers and insiders are touting a digital "Bill of Rights" outlining what they see as the protections and privileges that should be afforded students in the online world.


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Rescooped by Sandra Hoenle from E-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)
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20 Tips for Creating a Professional Learning Network

20 Tips for Creating a Professional Learning Network | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it

Via Naomi Harm, juandoming
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The Crisis in Higher Education | MIT Technology Review | Neuroanthropology | Higher Ed Social Media Marketing

The Crisis in Higher Education | MIT Technology Review | Neuroanthropology | Higher Ed Social Media Marketing | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it
Online versions of college courses are attracting hundreds of thousands of students, millions of dollars in funding, and accolades from university administrators. Is this a fad, or is higher education about to get the overhaul it needs?
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On #LearnersRights: Utilitarian Models, Implementation, and Egalitarian Access

On #LearnersRights: Utilitarian Models, Implementation, and Egalitarian Access | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it
This week I asked my students to read, analyze, and share their perspective on the Bill of Rights and Principles for Learning in the Digital Age.  I had this discussion across three classes of adva...

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Hybrid Pedagogy's curator insight, January 31, 2013 5:03 PM

This week I asked my students to read, analyze, and share their perspective on the Bill of Rights and Principles for Learning in the Digital Age.  I had this discussion across three classes of advanced composition that emphasize rhetoric and argumentation.  As a result of our class themes, my students’ analysis tended to zero in on the structure of argumentation in the document as well as its content.  Three major trends emerged in my students’ discussion of this document and its potential. First, students were excited about what they felt was the idea of open access and more egalitarian access to education across socioeconomic lines.  Second, they wanted to know what the Bill of Rights was for, who it would benefit, and whether or not they would ever see any concrete benefits from its implementation.  And finally, perhaps most dishearteningly, there was a strain of criticism against the Bill of Rights that focused on how implementation of some of the principles in the document might require them to engage in courses and learning activities that were a “waste of time” and not related to their future careers or earning potential.  I’ll expand and explore these threads below, in reverse order, pulling from my students’ discussions and trying to think through some of these issues.

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“What if…” Questions to Re-imagine Learning Environments Through the Lens of Participant Pedagogy

“What if…” Questions to Re-imagine Learning Environments Through the Lens of Participant Pedagogy | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it
This post is part of a series of reflections informed by my participation in the 2013 Mooc Mooc at Canvas.net. Today we are exploring participant pedagogy, what Howard Rheingold calls

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Essay on scholarly 'social editions' of texts in the humanities | Inside Higher Ed

Essay on scholarly 'social editions' of texts in the humanities | Inside Higher Ed | Higher Education and Media | Scoop.it
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