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Issues are being brought to the forefront as education becomes more digital. Inside Higher Ed profiles a Ph.D. student as she designs her first online course.
Starting March 15, the university will begin removing more than 20,000 video and audio lectures from public view as a result of a Justice Department accessibility order.
New paper casting doubt about the merits of online education raises concerns, but also questions from researchers who say it is "seriously flawed."
Three years after its low-cost MOOC-inspired master’s degree program in computer science launched, the institute announces a new program in analytics priced at less than $10,000.
Georgia Tech, having enrolled thousands of students in its well-regarded online master's degree program in computer science, expands its experiments with low-cost online education for undergraduates.
Paper finds growth of fully online degree programs led to increased spending and falling enrollments at some place-based colleges, but had little impact on tuition rates.
Education Department releases proposed rule on state approval of online programs, cutting a provision that would require states to review all out-of-state colleges.
The hype has some colleges wondering if now is the right time to jump in. High costs and development issues suggest the technology is still years away from making a difference.
Report on the future of online education stresses central role of faculty members and instructional designers.
Graduates of an online program at George Washington U sue the institution, saying they paid more to receive a worse experience than face-to-face students.
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