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Posts from Tech Therapy
Tech Therapy editors look back at the earliest experiments in MOOCs.
In his new book, “College (Un)bound,” Jeffrey J. Selingo, The Chronicle’s editor at large, argues that parents and prospective students should ask tougher questions when picking a college.
MOOCs and other online courses often leave out consideration of minority students and the obstacles they might face in gaining access to technology.
Two publishers give their response to comments by our guest from last month’s show, in which a scholar argued that in an online world journals should publish scholarly journals free online.
The Tech Therapy team talks with David Parry about how the debate over open access to research has heated up in recent months.
Dale J. Stephens, who was home-schooled as a kid, argues that people can home-school college without ever setting foot on a traditional campus.
With so many messages coming in, many people on campuses are feeling a sense of overload. The Tech Therapy team talks with Brett Foster, an associate professor of English at Wheaton College, in Illinois, about his experiment in keeping his inbox to zero each day.
The University of Mary Washington plans to offer every student and professor an online domain name to use as a lifelong Web presence—and to teach lessons about digital citizenship.
Scott Carlson, a senior reporter at The Chronicle, talks about a new series on reinventing colleges, as the Tech Therapy team celebrates its 100th episode.
Google recently announced “Project Glass,” a pair of glasses that contains a computer display and camera so that wearers can see text messages, directions, or other information right in their field of vision,
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