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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.
Initiative to simplify how colleges become authorized to offer online education outside their home state once again runs into opposition from advocacy groups, this time in New York.
Coursera's decision to charge learners in some massive open online courses up front -- viewed by some as inevitable -- has critics asking if the MOOC provider is diverging from its mission of universal access.
Experts attempt to make sense of Khan Academy's patent application for A/B testing in education -- and whether it can even be patented.
Experts weigh in on what the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative needs to do to put the Facebook founder's billions of dollars toward expanding the use of personalized learning.
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