The State University of New York has formally introduced a new online program that allows students to access courses, degrees, professors and academic resources from any of SUNY's 64 campuses.
A totally MOOC-based master's degree in computer science announced last spring has opened for business with about 375 students.
Students get up to two hours of free tutoring through new program.
The ruling this week by a federal court on the Open Internet (Net Neutrality) Order may turn out to be, as one commenter called it, "a terrible idea," or, as another observer put it, a source of "a lot of overheated rhetoric." Education, for its part, could well see major changes to how it's able to deliver learning content to students online.
More than 7.1 million students took at least one online course at a higher education institution in fall of 2012, according to a new report, Grade Change: Tracking Online Education in the United States, 2013.
New Android app enables students to access course materials and information, view on-demand video and more.
This spring, George Siemens will make the move stateside to the University of Texas-Arlington, where he will base his research on how technology and digital networks influence the knowledge development process within society, and related implications for the future of higher education institutions.
A technology startup with free software that allows people to do collaborative authoring has released a new version of its online program.
Clemson University's College of Health, Education and Human Development has recently gone public with its deployment of an enterprise video platform to flip classrooms in an effort to increase student access to required courses.
What new tech trends will knock massive open online courses out of the spotlight this year?