The world is changing. Education is not immune from this change. How different will higher education be by the year 2030? If it is to survive and thrive, very different. The Agenda examines the future of higher education in the latest installment of our Learning 2030 series.
Double Digit Increases Validate Effectiveness of Company’s Adaptive Learning Approach Rochester, NY – March 4, 2013 – Adapt Courseware, the provider of comprehensive adaptive online curriculum resources that individualize each student’s learning...
The folks at the Atlanta Fed are much impressed by Instapundit Glenn Reynold’s argument that the higher education “bubble” can’t go on forever. According to Reynolds, colleges have two different strategic choices: increase the value of the education for the current cost, or lower the cost of providing the current level of value. And he expects the most common response will be the latter, likely involving technology such as MOOCs and other innovations in teaching methods.
Forum hears doubts about uncollaborative and ‘imperialist’ initiatives
Keith Hampson PhD 's insight:
"Professor McAndrew warned that universities needed to start producing more polished open resources to share with the world in order to compete with the proliferation of off-the-shelf courses like Moocs.
“Moocs have tackled a problem. They can offer something that is structured,” he said. “Often what we do in universities is we experiment in ‘catwalk technologies’ - where you dress something up so you can show it to the world, but you wouldn’t necessarily wear it in the rain. What we need to do is move towards ‘ready-to-wear’ things you can pick up off the shelf.”
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As March Madness gets under way, a less widely noticed kind of intercollegiate competition is forcing students to churn endlessly through the higher-education system, wasting their own — and taxpayers’ — money.
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