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.
[F]uturist and higher-ed guru Bryan Alexander…
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!
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Search Results for: "Illinois"
Now that we’re in September it seems that every day offers examples of colleges and universities switching between in-person and online education. The Toggle Term is now in play. To recap: a Toggle Term is when a college or university … Continue reading
As September kicks off, more campus are choosing Toggle Terms. Here I offer some updates. To explain: a Toggle Term is when a college or university switches between online and in-person education during a semester for COVID-19-related reasons. Examples to date include: North … Continue reading
Tonight is the first session of my technology, innovation, and design seminar for Georgetown University’s Learning, Design, and Technology masters program. This seminar is required for all LDT students, so the class tends to be among the largest. As usual … Continue reading
How do we track the coronavirus as it hits higher education? As fall semesters begin across the United States, some colleges and universities have taken to publishing their internal COVID-19 data. This often takes the form of dashboards hosted on … Continue reading
More campuses head online, another Toggle Term situation, and debates over killing students: today in COVID-19 higher education
It is August 19th, 2020, and fall semester is rushing upon American higher education. The past few weeks have seen a series of developments, from schools offering rebatesdiscounts to some campuses opening up and experiencing infection spikes to others wrestling … Continue reading
As I write this COVID-19 continues to gnaw on the human race. Data is increasingly dubious for a range of reasons (politics, testing, etc.) but the range looks like between 630,000 and 720,000 infected and around 30,000 dead, with both … Continue reading
Someone soon may call this The Blue Plague. Why? The largest urban clusters of coronavirus infections and deaths are, as of this writing, New York City, Seattle, and the Bay Area. Coming up in a second tier are Detroit and … Continue reading
Decades late, most American states start trying to attempt to start to get around to trying to spend a little more money on higher ed
Some important new data just appeared about higher ed financing. tl;dr version: there’s good news and bad news. The good news is: nearly all American states spent more on public higher ed last year than they did the year before. … Continue reading
In a couple of weeks I’ll start teaching two graduate seminars in Georgetown University’s Learning, Design, and Technology program. I’d like to share my plans with you all as part of my commitment to transparency in practice. Today I’ll describe … Continue reading
The total number of students enrolled in American higher education declined this spring, according to new NSCRC data. For the eighth year in a row. This is vital data for the nation’s education sector. Let’s break down the details. Here’s the … Continue reading