The phrase “empowering educators” is a cliché that usually doesn’t mean much. We could use the language of business—as I have—to describe educators as knowledge workers and think about optimizing their workflows to reduce the amount of time they spend on low-value tasks and increase their opportunities to apply their expert judgment to high-value tasks. […]
The "Ed Tech" category includes posts about educational technology products themselves, including LMSs and other learning platforms, adaptive learning and other digital curricular materials products, learning analytics, and educational apps of all types. It also includes technical aspects of ed tech products, especially interoperability.
How can we create engaging, meaningful educational experiences that will bring students back to college?
How can investors identify quality when they see it?
I’ll be writing a series of long-form, e-Literate-style posts about the thinking behind my company, Argos Education. Since I’m trying to keep e-Literate ecumenical, I’ll be writing these posts on the Argos site. You can read the first of them here.
Where you can read about my day gig.
The primary innovation seems to be the dropping of the “dot O.”
Universities should buy shares in the publicly traded companies they want to hold accountable.