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Making job outcomes apparent before a learner considers enrolling is one of the best things an institution can do for student success.
The data-rich environments are highly attractive to bad actors. Steps must be taken to secure this sensitive information to avoid costly disruptions.
If colleges need students, they also need talented and experienced financial aid officers in order for most of their students to enroll and persist through graduation.
Let’s rethink the classic corporate ladder metaphor because a career path is rarely a straightforward climb and colleges graduate must craft their own ways forward.
There is a new understanding of, and appreciation for, how the learning experiences of higher education students can be impacted by external forces.
Here are some ways higher education institutions can boost revenues, lower expenses, and raise funds.
By reformatting existing programs into micro-credentials and certificates, you can market these new programs to employers and bring new learners through your doors.
The irony is that college students, a population that largely avoided the flu last year, may now be at increased risk this year as many have returned to everyday campus life activities and social engagements.
Without additional investment by companies, the federal government and states, free college programs will fail to move underserved students into the middle class.
Women and minorities are not always represented in the decision-making and implementation of on- and off-campus real estate projects. Now is the time to institutionalize diversity, equity and inclusion.
Is it necessary to reconfigure a classroom between class sessions to accommodate different disciplines? Or is it best to provide for long-term adaptability to unforeseen needs?
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