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Many state universities and small liberal arts colleges that want to partner with Coursera may not want to wait by the phone.
At U. of California Santa Cruz, faculty leaders charge that Coursera's deals with instructors endanger hard won intellectual property rights.
Prominent writing instructor challenges a much-discussed study that found machines can grade student writing about as well as humans.
As details emerge for plan to outsource some courses, idea attracts considerable interest and considerable faculty scrutiny.
California lawmaker wants MOOCs and other online providers to help meet student demand, and will encourage -- and some fear force -- public colleges to accept those credits.
Carnegie Mellon doesn't want to give its courses away. It does want to promote new forms of instruction -- but only if they have business models.
A professor's reflection on personalities prevalent in academe strikes a chord with scholars.
Black, male and academically underprepared students fare worse in online than in face-to-face courses, while outcomes for adults actually gain on traditional-age students in online settings, study suggests.
Should universities require graduate students to pare down years of research into a soundbite that can be understood by non-scholars?
Coursera and edX both double in size and look for larger international audiences.
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