Ryan Craig

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Most Recent Articles

April 21, 2017
The luxury-focused credit card's struggles with millennials suggests that status is a transitory concept -- with implications for postsecondary credentials, Ryan Craig argues.
January 27, 2017
If the Trump administration is serious about job creation, it should expand international students’ access to the country’s colleges and universities, writes Ryan Craig.
December 2, 2016
What is higher education’s version of the minimum viable product -- the smallest, simplest unit that meets the public’s needs? Developing it will be a key goal for college leaders over the next decade, Ryan Craig argues.
March 7, 2016
The candidate's support comes disproportionately from those without bachelor's degrees -- but that may say more about the failure than the success of our higher education system, writes Ryan Craig.
November 20, 2015
Are colleges and universities losing ground to companies that focus on developing workplace skills that employers are seeking? Ryan Craig asks.
October 15, 2015
Colleges and universities themselves can't fulfill employers' inflated expectations for what workers can do on day one, but a new set of intermediaries can help them bridge the "skills standoff," Ryan Craig writes.
February 27, 2015
Massive open online courses don't have a business model, but they can still help universities advance their missions, Ryan Craig argues. But it will take different kinds of courses led by different sorts of professors.
September 12, 2014
As CVS stops selling cigarettes, and more universities get into the Jell-O mold business, Ryan Craig wonders when universities will stop trying to be all things to all people.
August 31, 2012
Euphoria about massive online courses aside, they aren't the answer to improving access to higher education for low-income students, writes Ryan Craig.
May 25, 2012
Despite the high-profile buzz, elite universities’ move online won’t be what upends the higher ed market, writes Ryan Craig.

Pages

March 13, 2017
Higher education institutions should stop filling their boards with donors and instead recruit unaffiliated people with expertise in the areas they need help in, Ryan Craig and David Friedman argue.
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