With so many articles about Higher Ed IT across the web, it can be easy to miss something important. Here we have collected articles from some of the best Higher Ed IT blogs for you in one aggregate feed. We are constantly updating this list from some of our favorite sources.
The Covid-19 pandemic has closed campuses across the nation, upending the familiar signposts of residential college life.
Teaching can be extremely challenging. Often you find yourself faced with a classroom made up of a diverse student body. Catering to each student’s individual needs can be difficult, if not impossible. As a result, many teachers are looking for research-backed study methods to encourage their students to perform well regardless of ability. The Pygmalion effect is one such method. Here are some ways to get your students to perform better
The settlement resolves a dispute with former faculty members and students, who alleged that the university had defamed and retaliated against them for complaining about a tenured professor's conduct.
Itâ€™s disrupted their research and funding, muddied the job-market waters, and complicated questions about their status at their institution.
In the past, critics like myself and others were urged not to fret about the adjunctification, or â€œcasualization,â€ of academic labor.
Though the coronavirus pandemic is different, the strategies for responding are, in many cases, the same.
You learned a lot about social distancing when you wrote a dissertation. That experience can help you get through this pandemic crisis.
When Covid-19 Closed Colleges, Many Students Lost Jobs They Needed. Now Campuses Scramble to Support Them.
As colleges shrink campus operations, many student employees are out of work. Some administrators are trying to keep students on the payroll.
Good online teaching requires training, prep, and support. The current crisis provides none of that.
For 20 percent of institutions, this may be an existential moment, says Robert Zemsky.
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