Higher Education Webinars
The StratEDgy blog is intended to be a thoughtful hub for discussion about strategy and competition in higher education.
March 28, 2012 - 7:13pm
Marketing is everywhere and everyone is a marketer. Each encounter with others – the way people answer the phone, the tone of your website, what the school tweets, the ease of doing business with the registrar’s office, how faculty interact with students, how you speak with the press, or how the institution hosts a reunion -- is a marketing encounter. And every encounter is an opportunity to reinforce what the institution stands for.
March 25, 2012 - 9:46pm
In higher education, there are demand drivers for different degrees and credentials and institutions can choose to respond accordingly. One thing is certain - even a new degree or school created based on the most careful, accurate mapping of external trends with internal capabilities may fall short if the timing is off.
March 21, 2012 - 7:16pm
I came across an interesting article in The Economist the other day. According to this article, based on data from LinkedIn, “one of the fastest-growing job titles in America is ‘adjunct professor’ (an ill-paid, overworked species of academic).”
March 18, 2012 - 9:36pm
Will prospective students have a positive experience trying to interact with your school?
March 14, 2012 - 5:44pm
While the concepts of strategy and marketing are not complicated, doing them is rarely easy. A solid understanding of the market and the school’s strengths form the foundation for success – and are areas in which marketing can take the lead.
March 11, 2012 - 9:34pm
It’s been seventy-one days since we made New Year’s resolutions. For those of us who resolved to learn something new this year, “lifelong learning” has never been easier.
March 7, 2012 - 9:54pm
We had another great discussion in our Strategy and Competition in Higher Education class last night. This one was on disruptive innovation in higher education and featured a very special guest.
March 4, 2012 - 9:32pm
Names are powerful. That’s why I understand Georgia Tech’s “X-Degree.”
February 29, 2012 - 8:35pm
We had some very interesting discussions in our Strategy and Competition in Higher Education class last night about "substitutes" for higher education and and whether they will become more attractive as the cost of obtaining a degree continues to rise and new alternative products and services emerge.
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