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Can education be free and online and yet reject some of the choices made by proponents of massive open online courses? A class about to debut aims to show what's possible.
In report to faculty and students, UT president outlines principles for online education and asks for greater input from professors.
As fall approaches, some campuses get ready to grant credit for MOOCs.
In an effort to reduce the hundreds of thousands of dollars students spend each year on course material to which they have free access, colleges are looking to technology and internal cooperation.
Controversial California legislation that would have given a major boost to nontraditional forms of instruction is on hold for at least a year.
Six months after Aaron Swartz's suicide, report says MIT acted appropriately but missed opportunity to be leader on key legal and technology issues. Critics call it a whitewashing.
There is some evidence that young scholars could hurt their chances at publication by posting dissertations online, but also concerns that lengthy embargoes could hurt scholarship and fail to recognize changes wrought by the Internet.
San Jose State's experiment with MOOC provider attracted enormous attention when it was launched. But students didn't do as well as they did in traditional classes.
MOOC providers are doing deals all over the country, in part through a series of no-bid agreements with public higher ed institutions.
Leading voices in higher ed start to urge more reflection and study of MOOCs -- with less emphasis on rushing to join a movement.
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