Teaching and Learning
Oct. 29, 2014 -- Inside Higher Ed's 2014 Survey of Faculty Attitudes on Technology examined the views of faculty members and academic technology administrators on online education and a range of other technology-related issues.
The survey was conducted in conjunction with researchers from Gallup.
On Nov. 18, Inside Higher Ed's Scott Jaschik and Carl Straumsheim conducted a free webinar analyzing the survey's findings and answering readers' questions. To view the webinar, please click here.
The survey was made possible in part by financial support from Blackboard, Pearson and Sonic Foundry.
"The Evolution of Distance Learning" is Inside Higher Ed's latest compilation of articles.
The print-on-demand booklet features articles about a range of institutions and approaches.
This compilation is free and you may download a copy here.
And you may sign up here for a free webinar on Tuesday, Oct. 13, at 2 p.m. Eastern about the themes of the booklet.
Professors always tell their students to make ethical choices in using outside sources. But what about those students who misrepresent texts unintentionally?
Writing professors find themselves playing a critical and unexpected role in the education of veterans.
A California city makes a pitch for a new engineering campus at the American Council on Education's annual meeting.
Will Miller says it's just fine when students call him by his first name.
A survey of freshmen finds that while most high school students use online education websites on their own time, very few see fully online courses in their higher education future.
Katrina Gulliver is tired of students calling her by her first name -- and of professors who encourage the practice.
Despite the growth of online education, some colleges -- especially small liberal arts institutions -- have absolute bans on credit for such work. Some are starting to consider a shift.
After 50 years of teaching, Bernard Fryshman wants us to remember the importance of what happens in the traditional college classroom.
The idea of "students as consumers" continues to grow, and to erode key values in higher education, writes Nate Kreuter.
New book, In Defense of Disciplines, questions the rush to interdisciplinary work, and argues that the trend has eroded intellectual life and faculty power.
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