Two young companies try to elbow their way into the learning-management market, while another looks to subvert it from the outside.
Despite data collection bugs, U.S. News & World Report publishes the first online iteration of its controversial college rankings.
At the MLA, scholars consider how radically to change the traditional models for deciding what gets published.
Language and literature scholars have embraced technology in their research, but can they win tenure on it?
Daytona State reins in a plan to push students and faculty toward electronic textbooks.
How close can Stanford's computer science department get to offering world-class courses for free?
At the second Online Learning Summit, educators survey a landscape vastly different from a year ago.
A survey of freshmen finds that while most high school students use online education websites on their own time, very few see fully online courses in their higher education future.
CourseSmart, the e-textbook provider backed by the academic publishing industry, is acquired by the platform Vital Source.
Despite the growth of online education, some colleges -- especially small liberal arts institutions -- have absolute bans on credit for such work. Some are starting to consider a shift.
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