Higher Education Webinars
A space for conversation and debate about learning and technology
February 22, 2011 - 9:45pm
In a 2/18/11 article in The Motley Fool, "Why I'm Staying Away From For-Profit Education", Brian Stoffel argues that:
February 21, 2011 - 9:00pm
In higher ed, the unit of analysis that matters most is the course. We spend lots of time talking about professors, or students or curriculum or technology - where we should spend more time talking about the course.I'd like to share with you one example of a really innovative course format, one that I think can be scaled to other institutions without large investments in enterprise platforms.
February 20, 2011 - 8:30pm
1. Who is doing comparative research on the for-profit educational sector and the professionals who work in this industry? 2. Where can we find research on the for-profit educational sector that is unbiased and peer reviewed? 3. What researchers or institutions are conducting research on the for-profit education sector that presents balanced views of both the positives and negatives of this growing sector? 4. What can this research on for-profits teach us about the changing landscape of higher ed?
February 10, 2011 - 8:00pm
The nicest thing that one person can do for another is to give a book (maybe that is why I'm such a librarian groupie!). Imagine my joy when the UPS guy dropped off a big box full of 12 books! Actually 12 copies of The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the World from the Periodic Table of the Elements, by Sam Kean.
February 9, 2011 - 9:30pm
Our next book club selection for our Center for the Advancement of Learning (DCAL) is My Word!: Plagiarism and College Culture, by Susan Debra Blum.Do you do academic book clubbing on your campus?
February 9, 2011 - 9:30pm
Our next book club selection for our Center for the Advancement of Learning (DCAL) is My Word!: Plagiarism and College Culture, by Susan Debra Blum. Do you do academic book clubbing on your campus?
February 8, 2011 - 5:00pm
Will higher ed follow the TV quality curve? TV today is immeasurably better than the time when I was in college ('87 to '91). Why has TV improved so much? And what can the reasons behind the improvement in TV teach us about improving higher ed?What were the best TV shows of the 1980s? My list would include:
February 7, 2011 - 9:15pm
How old will you be in 2050? I will be 81. At 81 I plan to be still working in higher ed, still running, still writing, still teaching, still contributing. What about you?
February 6, 2011 - 7:26pm
Go and check out Instructure's new Canvas LMS. You can play with the system, as I have been doing, by signing up for a free course account. Next, go ahead and read what Michael Arrington has to say about Instructure over at TechCrunch.
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