Eighty percent of surveyed college counselors agree that AI and edtech carry the potential to revolutionize equity and fairness in education, according to a survey from Bespoke Education.

There is an increasing need for the establishment of institutional-level policies for the development, implementation, and use of AI tools/platforms for teaching and learning.

Early this school year, faculty had a conversation about student teachers pulling all-nighters in order to complete their lesson plans. Most of the faculty commiserated their own experiences in taking lots of time to develop high-quality lesson plans.

AI’s near-infinite uses in education are still emerging, but higher-ed leaders are turning to the technology to buoy student success and ensure students complete their path to graduation.

Chief among the topics in the 2024 EDUCAUSE Horizon Report – Teaching and Learning Edition is the impact AI technologies will have on higher education moving forward.

A new commission comprising policymakers, education leaders, business leaders, and education stakeholders from 16 states is tackling AI’s role in education from kindergarten through postsecondary programs.

Most higher-ed CIOs agree that a seamless digital experience for students plays a large part in enrollment and retention, yet many say their institution struggles to create that experience.

Innovations in Education
Getting There: Innovations in Education
Becoming an Employer of Choice in the New World of Work

Host Kevin Hogan talks with Robert J. Lavigna Senior Fellow – Public Sector for UKG and former Assistant Vice Chancellor ... Read more

Higher-ed faculty play a pivotal and unique role in student learning and development and are instrumental in students’ career readiness and professional development, according to a new report.

New data points to an increase in the percentage of newly-enrolled bachelor’s degree learners receiving credit for prior learning (CPL) in recent years, according to an outcomes brief from Capella University.