Deciding which technologies to support for teaching and learning—and how to support them—depends on our ability to learn about each emerging development, on our ability to apprehend the future as it applies to the world of higher education and information technology.
Julie K. Little and Carie Page, with Kristen Betts, Stephanie Boone, Patrick Faverty, Tanya Joosten, Elizabeth A. Kiggins, Jessica Knott, Erin Long, Alana J. Mauger, Jeffrey McClurken, Maureen McCreadie, Nils Peterson, and Celeste M. Schwartz
The focus of the EDUCAUSE Challenges project is on collaborative knowledge-building: on engaging members of the higher education community not only to list the top teaching and learning issues but also to put the power of collective intelligence into action to address those challenges.
Veronica Diaz, P. B. Garrett, Edward R. Kinley, John F. Moore, Celeste Schwartz, and Pat Kohrman
In the 21st century, colleges and universities need to consider faculty development programs in the same way that they view academic programs for their Net Gen and Millennial students. Reaching out to and leveraging the talents of 21st century faculty members will require a varied menu of established and innovative support options.
Issues coming up will focus on IT issues, the enterprise, value of the profession/professional development, digital scholarship, administrative IT, and new models. Share your work and ideas with EDUCAUSE Review Online.