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On Reddit, the "Wild West" of social networks, individual scholars and publishers find authenticity helps in establishing a presence.
A study on bystander behavior and cyberbullying raises questions about student behavior in large online courses.
Study examines whether students should text or tweet in class -- or put their smartphones down -- to improve their grades. The results aren't as anti-device as some professors might think.
A coalition of academic, library and technology associations criticizes Elsevier's new sharing and hosting policy, saying it undermines open-access initiatives.
Both individual scholars and departments are responsible for bringing digital scholarship into the mainstream, according to draft guidelines for evaluating such work published by the American Historical Association.
Arizona State U, in partnership with edX, will award a freshman year's worth of academic credit through massive open online courses.
Research by a Ph.D. student at Cornell U suggests making procrastination a hassle may improve student performance in online courses.
Yale U.'s hybrid physician assistant program hits an accreditation snag -- a win for critics who have wanted the program to be evaluated as a stand-alone offering.
A new federal student privacy bill leaves out higher education, a move some legal scholars describe as a mistake.
Computer science department at U. of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign rescinds a threat to crack down on students sharing code online.
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