Bonnie Stewart

Bonnie Stewart is an education researcher and practitioner fascinated by who we are when we’re online. Coordinator of Adult Teaching and Professional Learning at the University of Prince Edward Island, where she completed her Ph.D in Educational Studies, Bonnie leads digital strategy and professional learning initiatives. Her research focuses primarily on digital literacies, networked scholarship, and the intersections of knowledge and technologies. A networked educator who began working in online education in the 1990s, Bonnie was involved with Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) research in its early Canadian incarnations. Bonnie has published in Salon.comThe Guardian UK, and Inside Higher Ed in addition to a variety of peer-reviewed venues, and he does her best thinking aloud on Twitter as @bonstewart.

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Most Recent Articles

October 12, 2016
When online disclosures are good for higher ed
April 6, 2015
What counts as academic influence on Twitter.
December 15, 2013
Lessons from Dickens.
May 5, 2013
MOOCs, Completion, and the Mythology of Public Education.
November 1, 2012
In my world, fall means back-to-school. This fall, across the world, back-to-school means MOOCs. For somewhere close to a million people.
July 10, 2012
When I pitched this series of “Postcards from the Participatory” back in November of 2011, I'd intended it to be a small collection of narratives exploring Massive Open Online Courses from the inside.
May 2, 2012
Since it started last fall, I’ve heard the 36-week experimental #change11 course referred to – half tongue-in-cheek – as “the Mother of All MOOCs.” Back when the course started in September, it seemed like a reasonable description. #change11 was designed and run by Massive Open Online Course pioneers George Siemens, Stephen Downes, and Dave Cormier, and had 36 separate facilitators lined up to cover everything from soup to nuts in the grand scheme of instructional technologies and 21st century learning.
April 30, 2012
We're getting close to the tail end of the 36-week-long experiment called #change11, or “the mother of all MOOCs.”
March 9, 2012
Ever since MITx got announced last December, the voices of the futurists have been out in grand numbers, predicting what it all might mean for higher education. They're calling it “The Great Disruption,” a brand name worthy of Nostradamus.
December 15, 2011
So, I'm having the learning experience of a lifetime. I'm in doctoral student heaven.
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