Many call themselves “futurists” — Bryan actually knows how to do it.
Is @BryanAlexander a wizard because he wrote about the possibility of a pandemic in 2018? He says he has a beard like one.
“Hardest working man in edtech!”
Gotta love @BryanAlexander‘s ability to catalyze a conversation without leaning on hyperbole or triggers.
This is so well-structured and thoughtful that it almost made me forget I was terrified while reading it.
When @BryanAlexander is futuring about you, you’d better start futuring yer own dang self!
Your prescience is wild.
[F]uturist and higher-ed guru Bryan Alexander…
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Category Archives: higher education
Greetings from a dark November. The past few days have been rainy and chill, the perfect atmosphere for this post. (It’s November? I’m not sure how that happened. I’ve been on overdrive mode for months now and calendars have become… … Continue reading
This morning I’m live-blogging a conference panel on higher education’s future. The session is titled “Higher Education Trends, Predictions, Themes, and Future Scenarios” and the venue is the 2023 EDUCAUSE conference in Chicago. I’m live-blogging it, old school. So there … Continue reading
Just a quick post, as I’m on the road: Americans now view higher education less favorably than we used to. That’s the finding of a new Gallup poll. Gallup has run this poll several times in recent history, and the … Continue reading
When will the first American college or university charge $100,000 or more to attend? What might that mean for higher education? I first asked this question back in 2018. I wanted to use that psychologically important six figure price as … Continue reading
How can colleges and universities respond to today’s many challenges? One strategy is to cut: to delete various academic programs, support staff, and faculty. When such axing includes tenure-track faculty I call it a queen sacrifice, borrowing the chess metaphor … Continue reading
Greetings from a rainy, chilly northeastern Virginia day. I’m buried on work, especially on climate change and AI, but wanted to note this story as I keep modeling post-peak higher education. In Minnesota is a pair of campuses, the College … Continue reading
How can a non-profit respond to financial stresses? In non-profit higher education one response is to cut back on services and staff. When a college or university does this, I call it a “queen sacrifice.” That’s a term from chess, … Continue reading
One way colleges and universities can respond to rising financial pressure is to cut personnel. Sometimes they fire tenure-track faculty, either by removing their academic programs or by declaring financial emergency. buy priligy online buy priligy no prescription generic This … Continue reading
How do colleges and universities respond to enrollment and financial pressures? buy neurontin online buy neurontin no prescription generic One response is to cut tenure-track faculty members. buy vidalista online buy vidalista no prescription generic Years ago I nicknamed … Continue reading
Earlier this week I shared two recent examples of queen sacrifices. It turns out that the week had more in store than I thought. Today’s two queen sacrifices come from very different institutions in the American northeast. First, New Jersey … Continue reading