What can senior academic executives do to protect themselves in an axe-happy environment? Quite a lot, as it turns out.
Access & Equity
A recent survey by World Education Services (WES) found that more than 40 percent of current international students had not yet used campus career services.
In what ways could sharing an LMS benefit colleges, and what do you see as the biggest or most surprising challenge institutions would need to overcome to purchase the same LMS?
“Sharing an LMS across institutions provides many benefits, including consolidation through one system, categorizing content and cross-collaboration. One of the challenges of sharing an LMS is agreeing on a design model that satisfies the lowest common denominator.
Gather stakeholders—including faculty, students, IT leaders and others—for honest discussion.
In California, it was crucial to include student representation in the statewide committee that examined various LMS candidates, says Jory Hadsell, executive director of California Community Colleges’ Online Education Initiative.
That positive approach allowed college constituency groups to focus on the end goal of student learning.
Reaching students and families with social media posts in their native language is one way higher ed institutions can build engagement and drive traffic to the website.
Here’s how two universities are getting social using WeChat.
WeChat captures the biggest share of mobile apps usage in China, according to the 2017 Internet Trends report from Mary Meeker, a venture capitalist and former technology sector securities analyst.