Four reasons you should join the online-teaching movement and spend some time this summer polishing your digital skills.
A professor creates a syllabus to guide herself and other faculty members in preparing for more remote teaching this fall, amid Covid-19.
No matter how much faculty members prepare for another semester of virtual instruction this fall, we will not satisfy students who made a deliberate choice to attend a physical campus.
A professor reflects on what she’s learned from the tumult of the spring semester and what she plans to do differently in the fall.
Why academics must resist the urge to use the pandemic to judge the value of online teaching.
The possibility is becoming more likely. Colleges should have a plan.
It’s only natural to feel a letdown once the initial frenzy of moving courses into a virtual classroom passes.
Yes, it’s possible to shift your lab classes online, using technology, lab kits, and virtual simulations. Here’s how.
It’s not a matter of if, but rather when, you will need to rethink things like grading, due dates, assignments, and your definition of “rigor.”
Six steps for quickly (and realistically) moving your teaching online, with the goal of maintaining as much continuity as possible.
Sure, a first-year writing course can spur creativity or activism, but those are byproducts, not its main purpose.
The first day of class is crucial both for your students and for you. This guide will help you make opening day as effective as possible.
It’s no surprise that a lot of cheating goes unreported, given the problematic protocols for dealing with students’ academic misconduct.
A look at the the ethical dilemmas facing disadvantaged college students as they struggle to balance home-life pressures with higher education.
As an undergraduate, she was the only woman majoring in her field. Now she’s chairing a comp-sci department and looking to diversify its graduates.