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Rather than a ‘return to normalcy,’ university and college leaders can encourage their campuses to embrace more productive conversations across lines of difference.
Traditional remedial education fails most students. Institutions must embrace a proven solution to close performance gaps.
As vaccines fuel a return to traditional campus-based teaching, institutions must avoid the status quo and find creative ways to use the technology they built to survive COVID.
The data colleges and universities have on hand has the power to be truly transformative to our institutions in general and certainly for individual students, too.
COVID-19 has ushered in an era of hybrid work that blends remote work with in-office work—and with it, an opportunity for higher education leaders to rethink their real estate portfolios.
As colleges and universities increasingly rely on adjunct faculty, the question of whether they may join a labor union becomes increasingly relevant.
The next few years will come straight out of "Game of Thrones" for universities. Many leaders project optimism while a select few recognize a looming, existential threat.
To make the most of funding, higher ed facilities may break the “fix assets when failing” cycle and focus instead on “how many assets can we save?”
Repetition and routine are critical for the success of student-athletes as well as their teams, and this marked change in the availability of resources proved to be a major obstacle.
The disruption of college athletics during COVID offers lessons around risk and insurance requirements as campuses look ahead to a “new normal” in 2021-22.
The question now vexing colleges is how to safely reopen on-ground learning with a pandemic in retreat. It’s a nice problem to have, but it still has to be solved.
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