Susan D'Agostino

Susan D'Agostino

Susan D’Agostino is Inside Higher Ed’s technology and innovation reporter.

Susan's writing has been published in The Atlantic, The Washington Post, Wired, Scientific American, Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, BBC Science Focus, National Public Radio, Quanta, Nature, Financial Times, and others.

She is the author and illustrator of How to Free Your Inner Mathematician (Oxford University Press, 2020). 

Susan earned a PhD in mathematics at Dartmouth College, an MA in science writing at Johns Hopkins University, and a BA at Bard College. She tweets at @susan_dagostino.

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Most Recent Articles

August 9, 2022
Chief online officers believe most students' academic paths will feature prominent online components by 2025, a new survey finds. Other campus leaders see bigger role for in-person learning.
August 5, 2022
Can technology help equalize students’ access to relationships that provide support, information and opportunity?
August 3, 2022
Proponents say virtual reality boosts student engagement and achievement. Others worry it may prioritize corporate profits and violate student privacy. As 10 metaversities launch this fall, the details are being worked out in real time.
July 29, 2022
The Pennsylvania state higher ed system sold off the building that housed the chancellor’s office and made the former occupants remote workers. The move was a reflection of system leaders’ attempts to innovate and adjust to new workplace realities.
July 29, 2022
Eastern Gateway Community College is not permitted to disburse Pell Grants to new students accepted for enrollment in its free online program for union members this fall, according to a U.S. Education Department spokesperson.

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Co Authored Articles

August 2, 2022
University buys assets of publicly traded Zovio to bring management of its roughly 28,000 online students in-house, citing online program management’s “inherent conflict.” Glad you finally noticed, critics say.
July 7, 2022
President of four years departs with no notice at Roman Catholic university that has endured failed merger and seen enrollment drop by more than a third since 2015.
 
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