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While most faculty members are still unaware of open educational resources, use in introductory courses nearly rivals that of traditional textbooks, study finds.
The hype has some colleges wondering if now is the right time to jump in. High costs and development issues suggest the technology is still years away from making a difference.
Major study of adaptive learning finds inconclusive results about its ability to improve outcomes and lower costs, but use at two-year colleges and in remedial courses shows potential.
Hard data on which students are failing to use learning management software can help colleges intervene to boost retention rates.
Study by faculty members at West Point finds students perform better academically when laptops and tablets are banned from the classroom.
Controversial article argues digital humanities scholars are -- intentionally or not -- leading a "neoliberal takeover" of colleges and universities.
Decision to grant a publisher the right to print the writings of Aaron Swartz -- viewed by some as a martyr of the open-access movement -- sets off a debate about copyright.
Report on the future of online education stresses central role of faculty members and instructional designers.
Graduates of an online program at George Washington U sue the institution, saying they paid more to receive a worse experience than face-to-face students.
Major publishers report sales of digital course materials surpass sales of print textbooks for the first time. Are the numbers right -- and does it matter?
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