Teaching and Learning

Teaching and Learning
Apr 07, 2014
Since the recession, undergraduate enrollments have gone up dramatically, but primarily in engineering and biology and not at expense of humanities and social sciences, study finds.

Booklets

"The Flipped Classroom" is a collection of Inside Higher Ed articles and essays about changing the instructional paradigm by having students review content on their own time and using in-class time for other purposes.

The articles and essays reflect key discussions about pedagogy, technology and the role of faculty members. Download the booklet here.

This booklet is part of a series of such compilations that Inside Higher Ed is publishing on a range of topics.

On Thursday May 8, at 2 p.m. Eastern, Inside Higher Ed editors Scott Jaschik and Doug Lederman will conduct a free webinar to talk about the issues raised in the booklet's articles. To register for the webinar, please click here.

Archive

May 28, 2013
The details behind Georgia Tech's new deal with Udacity: big dollars and new types of instructional aides -- including some who work for the outside company.
May 24, 2013
Stanford pledges to pay for a master's in education for humanities Ph.D.s who want to become high school teachers.
May 21, 2013
This month's edition of the Pulse podcast features an interview with Max James, national sales manager for education at Citrix, which provides GoToMeeting, GoToWebinar, and other web conferencing tools.
May 20, 2013
Study challenges assumption that professors have become more lenient in evaluating students, or that their grades have less "signaling" power. Another researcher challenges paper as inaccurate.
May 20, 2013
When humanities professors plan their courses, writes Michael P. Ryan, they should ask students what they would like to see on the syllabus.
May 14, 2013
Georgia Tech and Udacity, a MOOC provider, team up to dramatically lower the cost of a computer science master's degree.
May 14, 2013
Teaching ethics should be part of the job of all faculty members in all disciplines, writes C.K. Gunsalus.
May 9, 2013
The growth in the number of professors teaching fully or mostly online gives community college students far fewer opportunities to interact with possible advisers and mentors, writes Keith Kroll.
May 7, 2013
Community colleges expect little of their first-year students, study finds, but students fail to meet even low standards.
May 7, 2013
This month's edition of the Pulse podcast features an interview with Jim Brown of Ocean County College, discussing tools that can help faculty members teach lab courses in online settings.

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