21st Century Teaching & Learning Resources


STEM Company Launches Minecraft Adventure Course to Teach Python

BrainStorm STEM Education has launched Python Temple, a new course intended to teach students how to program using Minecraft and Python.

UCI Launches Coding Boot Camp for Continuing Ed Students

The University of California, Irvine Division of Continuing Education is launching its first Coding Boot Camp, designed for working professionals and students.

New USC Research Center to Study Educational Value of the Internet of Things

A new center at the University of Southern California aims to apply the real-time data generated by the Internet of Things to teaching and learning.

NYC Data Science Bootcamp Launches Remote Program

A New York-based data science bootcamp has launched an online education program for long-distance learners.

New Task Force to Develop Quality Assurance Standards for Non-Traditional Education Programs

Entangled Solutions is forming a Quality Assurance Task Force to drive accountability and transparency for emerging models of education.

AV Design and Project Management Software That Makes Life Easier

While there's no substitute for experience when it comes to AV system design, these tools can help you through the process.

3 Forces Shaping Ed Tech in 2017

Ovum's latest report examines the key trends that are expected to impact higher education in the new year.

Tap into These 5 Tips for Mobile Learning

A master in mobile learning shares his best advice for rebooting your instruction.

Coming of Age: The Online Research Data Repository

CT asks Ray Uzwyshyn, the director of digital and collection services for the Texas State University library, about research data repositories — a technology that is just coming into its own. He offers both a current view of the technology and insight into its impact.

CCSF Unable to Verify Instruction for 16,000 Online Students

California’s City College of San Francisco has been unable to prove to the state that instructors taught approximately 16,000 students in nearly 600 online courses from 2011 to 2014. No fraud is suspected, but the college will repay the state $39 million over the next 10 years.

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