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Online program management companies are facing criticism, but many underresourced institutions need outside partners to succeed, David Klock writes.
In the Third Age of online learning, companies are paying for their workers' online degrees. Does that bode well -- or ill -- for nonselective universities and their value proposition, Ryan Craig asks.
The small interventions designed to influence student choices are neither panacea nor failure -- but tools worthy of continuing experimentation, writes Kim Manturuk.
In the first of a three-part series, William Kuskin describes the changes required -- administratively as well as pedagogically -- as his university built an online degree from scratch to serve hundreds of students.
Curtis Newbold offers 10 ways that online programs can inject more in-person touches into the curriculum.
Why hasn’t tuition in online education tumbled, and what will it take to drive the price down? Ryan Craig asks.
Curtis Newbold explains why he took his online students to the jungles of Cambodia.
Publishers’ sales teams can freely visit professors on many campuses. Steven J. Bell asks, shouldn't academic librarians promoting alternatives have easy access to the faculty, too?
Digital transcribing tools just might free students up to do more beneficial things with their time in class, write Perry Samson and Fred Singer.
Boston University and edX will launch the MOOC platform's first master's in business administration degree in fall 2020 -- and it will be priced...
The University of Virginia is the latest traditional institution to embrace a tech boot camp -- and it will do so with a pioneer...
Academic institutions, individually and collectively, should take a range of actions to ensure that the research and learning data they produce and collect are...