news (external)

We Desperately Need a Merger between Education and Work

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Tue, 2019-09-24 02:05

By Brandon Busteed, Scientific American

School currently focuses too exclusively on knowledge and not enough on skills.  There’s a pile of evidence about the most effective “education.” Summarized, it points to relationship-rich and work-integrated learning experiences. The most important aspects include working on long-term projects that take a semester or more to complete and having a job or internship where you can apply what you are learning in the classroom. Both experiences double the odds that graduates will be engaged and successful in their work later. And graduates who had an internship during college are twice as likely to have a good job waiting for them upon graduation, too.

https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/observations/we-desperately-need-a-merger-between-education-and-work/

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Chatting with Chatbots

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Tue, 2019-09-24 02:02

By Lindsay McKenzie, Inside Higher Ed

More and more colleges are deploying virtual assistants or chatbots to communicate with students on all aspects of college life, creating a virtual “one-stop-shop” for student queries. Colleges initially were deploying this technology only in specific areas, such as financial aid, IT services or the library. Now institutions are looking to deploy chatbots with much broader capability. For the companies that make this computer software that conducts text or voice-based conversations, this changing usage on campus marks a significant shift.

https://www.insidehighered.com/news/2019/09/06/expansion-chatbots-higher-ed

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THE VERY HUMAN LANGUAGE OF AI

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Mon, 2019-09-23 02:08

By Dr Julian Koplin, Pursuit
Artificial intelligence can be convincingly human-like when it writes news or even poetry, but what ethical issues does this raise for the future of AI? The modern world’s advances in artificial intelligence have left many grappling with some profoundly difficult ethical questions. Questions like: if a collision is unavoidable, should a driverless car swerve to hit two elderly women or one young man? A rule-abiding pedestrian or a jaywalking teenager? One blue-collar worker or twelve dogs? AI language models can now finish your sentence (“I think that cats are … more than just a cute animal”) or your paragraph (“They’re also a wonderful source of nutrients.”) They can approximate a news report or a poem.

https://pursuit.unimelb.edu.au/articles/the-very-human-language-of-ai

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State Of AI And Machine Learning In 2019

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Mon, 2019-09-23 02:05

Louis Columbus, Forbes

In-memory analytics and in-database analytics are the most important to Finance, Marketing, and Sales when it comes to scaling their AI and machine learning modeling and development efforts. R&D’s adoption of AI and machine learning is the fastest of all enterprise departments in 2019. These and many other fascinating insights are from Dresner Advisory Services’6th annual 2019 Data Science and Machine Learning Market Study. The study found that advanced initiatives related to data science and machine learning, including data mining, advanced algorithms, and predictive analytics are ranked the 8th priority among the 37 technologies and initiatives surveyed in the study.

https://www.forbes.com/sites/louiscolumbus/2019/09/08/state-of-ai-and-machine-learning-in-2019/#3e96722e1a8d

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Cheating, Inc.: How Writing Papers for American College Students Has Become a Lucrative Profession Overseas

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Mon, 2019-09-23 02:03

Farah Stockman and Carlos Mureithi, NY Times

Mary Mbugua, a university student in Nyeri, Kenya, went out in search of a job. At first, she tried selling insurance policies, but that only paid on commission and she never sold one. Then she sat behind the reception desk at a hotel, but it ran into financial trouble. Finally, a friend offered to help her break into “academic writing,” a lucrative industry in Kenya that involves doing school assignments online for college students in the United States, Britain and Australia. Ms. Mbugua felt conflicted. “This is cheating,” she said. “But do you have a choice? We have to make money. We have to make a living.”

https://www.nytimes.com/2019/09/07/us/college-cheating-papers.html

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Internationalen Tag der Gehörlosen am 29.09.2019

Gesundheitsberichterstattung - Mon, 2019-09-23 00:00
Ausgewählte Informationen zum Internationalen Tag der Gehörlosen am 29.09.2019
Categories: Science News

Weltherztag am 29.09.2019

Gesundheitsberichterstattung - Mon, 2019-09-23 00:00
Ausgewählte Informationen zum Weltherztag am 29.09.2019
Categories: Science News

Tag der Endometriose am 29.09.2019

Gesundheitsberichterstattung - Mon, 2019-09-23 00:00
Ausgewählte Informationen zum Tag der Endometriose am 29.09.2019
Categories: Science News

IBM Study: The Skills Gap is Not a Myth, But Can Be Addressed with Real Solutions

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sun, 2019-09-22 02:10

Yahoo Finance

In the next three years, as many as 120 million workers in the world’s 12 largest economies may need to be retrained or reskilled as a result of AI and intelligent automation, according to a new IBM (NYSE: IBM) Institute for Business Value (IBV) study. In addition, only 41 percent of CEOs surveyed say that they have the people, skills and resources required to execute their business strategies. The study, which includes input from more than 5,670 global executives in 48 countries, points to compounding challenges that require a fundamental shift in how companies meet and manage changing workforce needs throughout all levels of the enterprise.

https://finance.yahoo.com/news/ibm-study-skills-gap-not-121500889.html

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A Syllabus for Regulating Student Data Privacy?

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sun, 2019-09-22 02:05

Emily Bruemmer, Megan Siekkinen, Davis Wright Tremaine LLP – JDSupra

The start of the new school year is approaching and a number of education vendors have already received their homework assignments. U.S. Senators Richard Durbin (D-Ill.), Edward Markey (D-Mass.), and Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.) recently sent two letters—one to education technology companies (EdTech) and another to data brokers—expressing “concern about the vast amount of data being collected about our nation’s students” and posing a list of questions to which responses were requested by this past Tuesday (September 3). The letters reflect increased legislative concern over the amount of students’ sensitive personal data being retained and sold to third parties without the knowledge of either the students or their parents, particularly where such data is later used for targeted advertising.

https://www.jdsupra.com/legalnews/a-syllabus-for-regulating-student-data-23186/

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Help Kids Learn by Measuring Their Growth, Not Their Proficiency

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sun, 2019-09-22 02:01

By Kevin P. Chavous, Real Clear Education
A new school year is starting, but what about last year? Did your student progress as much as he should have? Did she acquire the skills that will help her thrive this year? Unfortunately, the way most schools assess student achievement probably won’t give you the answers to those questions. Every student is different and supporting their individual growth is the gateway to achieving proficiency.

https://www.realcleareducation.com/articles/2019/09/06/help_kids_learn_by_measuring_their_growth_not_their_proficiency_110352.html

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Six Reasons Why Online Programs are the Future of Education

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sat, 2019-09-21 02:05

Costa Rica News

In the future, will having a degree even matter? According to Harvard business school professor Clayton Christensen, half of all traditional colleges are unlikely to even exist in ten years’ time due to the increase of online study. Therefore, it’s becoming clearer to many that the future of education lies in institutions embracing the idea of online learning and online programs. Here are some reasons to support online education as the future of learning.

https://thecostaricanews.com/six-reasons-why-online-programs-are-the-future-of-education/

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Teacher, student drew on experience to create mental wellness course at Sask. distance education centre

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sat, 2019-09-21 02:04

Bryan Eneas, CBC News

A distance learning centre based in Kenaston, Sask., has developed a course to help its students learn about mental wellness — including their own mental health, and the mental health of those around them. Elaina Guilmette is a teacher at the Sun West Distance Learning Centre who helped design the mental wellness class.

https://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/saskatchewan/sunwest-distance-learning-mental-wellness-1.5274635

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Citing sources: University Libraries serve key role supporting student research

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Sat, 2019-09-21 02:03

Jill Stockton and McKenna Lambert, Nevada Today

Subject librarians have specific areas of expertise and are trained information literacy experts. They know how to spot fake news and are always available to help students find and verify the credible sources they need for their academic work, or for personal areas of interest. The University Libraries also supports student success by sharing lessons online with students. Librarians have created numerous short online modules that are available through WebCampus in the Canvas “Commons.”

https://www.unr.edu/nevada-today/news/2019/information-literacy

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Success at Scale: The growth of large-scale online programs

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Fri, 2019-09-20 02:12

Stephen G. Pelletier, Unbound

In an era when many colleges and universities struggle to meet their enrollment targets, a few institutions have leapfrogged over that calculus by adding large online programs that quickly enroll hundreds—or sometimes thousands—of new students. That kind of success warrants a closer look.  [ed note: This is an especially important and under-reported movement in higher education]

https://unbound.upcea.edu/leadership-strategy/credentialing/success-at-scale-the-growth-of-large-scale-online-programs/

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Will AI replace university lecturers? Not if we make it clear why humans matter

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Fri, 2019-09-20 02:05

Mark Haw, the Guardian

Many UK universities are struggling financially, but there’s one option that is rarely discussed: replacing lecturers with artificial intelligence (AI) machines. This might sound like sci-fi – after all, the lists of occupations vulnerable to AI rarely include teaching, which is still seen as too creative for computers. But a growing database of information harvested from online courses – clickstreams, eye-tracking and even emotion-detection – could make AI lecturers a common feature in the near future.

https://www.theguardian.com/education/2019/sep/06/will-ai-replace-university-lecturers-not-if-we-make-it-clear-why-humans-matter

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Giving those with physical disabilities an advantage with an online education

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Fri, 2019-09-20 02:02

Mitch Rankin, Cryptopolitan

In some of the world’s poorest countries, up to 95% of children with disabilities are out of school, despite education being a basic human right. In developed countries, this rate is not much lower at 90%. Almost 93 million children are out of school because of a disability. These students are excluded because of discrimination, lack of training in inclusive teaching methods among teachers, and a lack of accessible schools catering to their needs. The internet creates an environment free from discrimination and can level the playing field and allow disabled students an equal opportunity to a good education.

https://www.cryptopolitan.com/giving-the-disabled-an-advantage-with-an-online-education/

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Preparing for Tomorrow With Online Professional Development

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Thu, 2019-09-19 02:10

By Ray Schroeder, Inside Higher Ed
We are entering the fourth industrial revolution, in which jobs and careers are changing at a dizzying pace. The impact in the working world is profound. Overall in the U.S., the average number of years that an employee stayed with an employer as of last year was 4.2. For most people in this emerging fourth industrial revolution, professional development is not an option; it is a necessity. But that doesn’t mean it should be chore. In fact Mary Shindler, senior program manager on the learning and development team at LinkedIn, says, “Data is showing that team members who engage in learning are found to be happier and feel more satisfied in their careers.”

https://www.insidehighered.com/digital-learning/blogs/online-trending-now/preparing-tomorrow-online-professional-development

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Tech giants and 2-year colleges are teaming up to teach in-demand skills

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Thu, 2019-09-19 02:05

Kelly Field, Education Dive
Amazon isn’t the only tech giant actively shaping the programs that will train its future employees and customers. Google, Facebook and Apple also are collaborating with colleges as more companies face a shortage of skilled workers who can navigate an ever-evolving tech landscape. In some cases, the companies are covering the costs of the programs for students; in most, they earn no revenue. College officials say the partnerships help ensure their students graduate with the skills and knowledge employers want, as well as get priority for internships and jobs. Tech leaders say colleges — and two-year colleges, in particular — provide access to a diverse pool of candidates for jobs that don’t require a bachelor’s degree. They also have important connections to K-12 schools and four-year colleges.

https://www.educationdive.com/news/tech-giants-and-2-year-colleges-are-teaming-up-to-teach-in-demand-skills/562225/

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Aristo A.I. scores ‘A’ on 8th-grade science test

Online learning update by Ray Schroeder - Thu, 2019-09-19 02:02

STEPHEN JOHNSON, Big Think

An A.I. named Aristo was able to use its language and logic skills to pass a standardized exam with flying colors. Could you score an ‘A’ on an eighth-grade science test? If so, you’re in the same league as Aristo, an artificial intelligence system whose remarkable language and logic skills highlight recent progress in the A.I. industry. Now, thanks to improved “language models” driven by neural networks, systems like Aristo are becoming much better at predicting language and understanding how to apply it to solve logic-based tasks.

https://bigthink.com/technology-innovation/aristo-ai-test

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