AI, or artificial intelligence, is a term we hear tossed about frequently these days.
As the year draws to a close, it’s only natural to take a moment and get our bearings, to figure out exactly where we are related to where we want to go.
One of the questions people ask us frequently is, “How do you grade student work?”
There is so much to be done and, like our catalog and services, our organization will continue to grow as well.
Courses and course designs can’t keep moving and improving without considerable effort from learning designers and instructional staff (their energy source).
An overriding theme in the WEF report is the need for re- and upskilling the workforce to meet the demands of evolving industries and business models. Such re- and upskilling will necessarily require a strong, existing skills and thinking foundation from which workers can grow.
University provosts and academic leaders have expressed concerns about incoming first-year students lacking some essential skills as they begin their college journey.
As we spoke with provosts and other academic leaders from universities across the U.S. at the most recent RTM Congress on Higher Education in Washington D.C., four noteworthy trends emerged.
Beginning in September, participants will spend 24 weeks developing the requisite communication, math, computing, and business skills for career development and professional success.