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Curated content on higher education presented by the Society for College and University Planning (SCUP).
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Don't Let Strategy Become Planning

Don't Let Strategy Become Planning | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

"But how does a strategic plan of this sort differ from a budget? Many people with whom I work find it hard to distinguish between the two and wonder why a company needs to have both. And I think they are right to wonder. The vast majority of strategic plans that I have seen over 30 years of working in the strategy realm are simply budgets with lots of explanatory words attached. This may be the case because the finance function is deeply involved in the strategy process in most organizations. But it is also the cause of the deep antipathy I see, especially amongst line executives, toward strategic planning. I know very few who look forward with joy to the commencement of the next strategic planning cycle."

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Really? "To make strategy more interesting — and different from a budget — we need to break free of this obsession with planning."

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Student loans: The next housing bubble

Student loans: The next housing bubble | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
College students accrue hundreds of thousands in debt with little hope of paying it back. It's a cruel game
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Is it really this bad? Are we wrapped up in a heuristic bubble where this doesn't exist? But it does?


"[A] new report from the Center for College Affordability and Productivity, which indicates that nearly half of all employed college graduates have jobs that require less than a four-year college education. Despite such sobering statistics, the higher-education complex remains remarkably successful at ensuring that American taxpayers fund the acquisition of educational credentials that, in many cases, leave the people who obtain them worse off than they were before they enrolled.


Far from being 'priceless,' as the promoters of ever-more spending on higher education would have Americans believe, both undergraduate and post-graduate education is turning out to be a catastrophic investment for many young and not-so-young adults."

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Anne Bosworth's comment, February 6, 2013 12:27 PM
Have you read http://www.amazon.com/Strapped-Americas-30-Somethings-Cant-Ahead/dp/1400079977/ref=sr_1_1?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1360170859&sr=1-1&keywords=Strapped The issue they point to really digs in deep to the emerging nightmare of college debt. The trouble isn't just something that's coming for future generations of college students it's here and now, particularly among non-traditional students who are trying to break through some economic ceilings by seeking a college degree. The tentacles of the problem are many and far reaching. We have created a culture where a college degree is being used as a tool of exclusion for employment. People who are not really interested in being educated/expanded are filing into colleges and universities simply for having a job. They expect their schools to be vocational training, and treat the experience with a consumer mentality. In many instances the theories and missions of colleges and universities have helped create a culture of entitlement that has horrible consequences on a variety of levels. We are not developing a strong pool of skilled tradespeople because they have been convinced that trades are "less than" and we have mountains of students who are disinterested in scholarship. They are taking out loans and accessing government resources and demanding more services all at the same time. The effects are visible on every point of the continuum. Doctoral degrees are flooding the system at the top end, and BA degrees are being used like high school diplomas for "good job" eligibility. By the time it's all over everyone is buried in debt and few are satisfied with their careers. This cannot continue.
khurram@CruiseinDubai.com's comment, February 7, 2013 6:43 AM
http://bit.ly/120BoFn very beautiful written blog
Arthur Harrington's curator insight, January 2, 5:47 PM

Break away from the life-long debt trap. Become debt free faster than you probably ever thought possible. 

http://www.paymentsbegone.com

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The Complicated World of Higher Education for Troops and Veterans

The Complicated World of Higher Education for Troops and Veterans | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
With more than $10 billion being spent this year educating troops and veterans, the order has been given: help them graduate. But how?
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

“'There is very little data as relates to persistence and completion for veterans,' said Bryan J. Cook, director of the Center for Policy Analysis at the American Council on Education. 'The primary source of data for all students is one that looks at a small sample of first-time, full-time students, a group which most veterans do not fall into.'

That may soon change."

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College leaders need to reframe discussion of value

A national survey of 305 businesses across sectors, conducted for the Association of American Colleges & Universities (AAC&U), demonstrated powerfully that employers are much less interested in undergraduate major than they are in oral and written communication skills, critical thinking and analytical reasoning, the ability to analyze and solve complex problems, quantitative literacy, the ability to collaborate and to work in diverse groups, the capacity for ethical decision making and for creativity and innovation -- all of which align completely with the essential learning outcomes articulated in AAC&U’s “Liberal Education and America’s Promise” (LEAP) initiative.


These data run counter to recent arguments by some governors that job skills training should be prioritized at the expense of liberal arts programs. These elected officials need to be introduced to today’s liberal arts— where liberal education is integrated with preparation for the world of practice, and where the outcomes directly address the stated needs of America’s employers."

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Things are getting tough in the small liberl arts colleges marketplace.

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new journal— Learning Communities Research and Practice

Abstract

Within a 25-year period, the dramatic changes from college education as a “private good” that serves a predominantly white male student population to college education as a “public good”—where almost 90% of high school students of all racial and ethnic backgrounds aspire to attend college—has forced higher education to face a new complex reality: the students present are not the ones we know how to teach. Faced with a series of problems associated with student persistence, retention, and graduation, the challenge for learning community practitioners is to provide evidence to campus leaders that “the magic ingredient” of most successful learning communities—the collaboration between student affairs and academic affairs—does make a difference in student engagement and success. Without evidence and proof, though, learning community programs will not be allocated needed resources. This transcript of a 2007 keynote was given at the 12th Annual National Learning Communities Conference by the statewide director of the P-20 alignment work at the University System of Maryland.

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

A sample article from this new journal is this Perspective piece by Nancy Shapiro, titled "When the Students We Have Are Not the Students We Want: The Transformative Power of Learning Communities."

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Cambridge, Cabs and Copenhagen: My Route to Existential Risk

Cambridge, Cabs and Copenhagen: My Route to Existential Risk | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
The fear that technology might threaten our survival is is often dismissed as outlandish. But it is cause for concern.
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Could this be a place where there is another urgency gap?


"At present, then, I see no good reason to believe that intelligence is never going to escape from the head, or that it won’t do so in time scales we could reasonably care about. Hence it seems to me eminently sensible to think about what happens if and when it does so, and whether there’s something we can do to favor good outcomes over bad, in that case. That’s how I see what Rees, Tallinn and I want to do in Cambridge (about this kind of technological risk, as about others): we’re trying to assemble an organization that will use the combined intellectual power of a lot of gifted people to shift some probability from the bad side to the good.


Tallin compares this to wearing a seat belt"

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Revolution Hits the Universities

Revolution Hits the Universities | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Nothing has more potential to let us reimagine higher education than massive open online course, or MOOC, platforms.
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Must-read: 

"As we look to the future of higher education, said the M.I.T. president, L. Rafael Reif, something that we now call a 'degree' will be a concept 'connected with bricks and mortar' — and traditional on-campus experiences that will increasingly leverage technology and the Internet to enhance classroom and laboratory work. Alongside that, though, said Reif, many universities will offer online courses to students anywhere in the world, in which they will earn 'credentials' — certificates that testify that they have done the work and passed all the exams. The process of developing credible credentials that verify that the student has adequately mastered the subject — and did not cheat — and can be counted on by employers is still being perfected by all the MOOCs. But once it is, this phenomenon will really scale.

I can see a day soon where you’ll create your own college degree by taking the best online courses from the best professors from around the world — some computing from Stanford, some entrepreneurship from Wharton, some ethics from Brandeis, some literature from Edinburgh — paying only the nominal fee for the certificates of completion. It will change teaching, learning and the pathway to employment. 'There is a new world unfolding,' said Reif, 'and everyone will have to adapt.'

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Anne Bosworth's curator insight, February 2, 2013 10:13 PM

To all the administrators and retention peeps to whom I predicted this 10 years ago...I hate to say, "I told ya so," but...

GIBS Information Centre / GIBSIC's curator insight, February 3, 2013 2:38 AM

Critical to HE, MOOCs, on-line learning  Ackn.SCUP -  Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:  Must-read:   "As we look to the future of higher education, said the M.I.T. president, L. Rafael Reif, something that we now call a 'degree' will be a concept 'connected with bricks and mortar' — and traditional on-campus experiences that will increasingly leverage technology and the Internet to enhance classroom and laboratory work."

Pedro Barbosa's curator insight, February 3, 2013 4:17 AM

How the education scenario is changing to a new landscape.

 

Pedro Barbosa | www.pbarbvosa.com | www.harvardtrends.com

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Ready to Oink at the RoboSlam

Ready to Oink at the RoboSlam | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Regarding my prior RoboSumo blog, Ted did read it and he wrote back: Hi Shannon, Thanks for writing about RoboSumo on your blog - that was a very pleasant surprise!! As you anticipated, I do have a...
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

!!!

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Pittsburgh's "breathing" building by Gensler aims to be the world's greenest skyscraper

Pittsburgh's "breathing" building by Gensler aims to be the world's greenest skyscraper | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

The PNC Financial Services Group hopes to exceed LEED Platinum requirements while promoting a healthy workplace with a recent development – the Tower at PNC Plaza. Located in downtown Pittsburgh, the building will be 800,00 sq.ft (74,322 sq.mt) with a construction budget of approximately US $240 million.


The "breathing" design created by architecture firm Gensler moves away from the traditional closed air-conditioned environment and has the lofty aim of becoming the greenest skyscraper in the world.


Employees in the 33 floor glass tower will access daylight and fresh air. The PNC Tower design recognizes that the Pittsburgh climate can provide increased levels of natural light onto the floorspace along with improved regulation of temperatures for much of the year without using traditional, energy-intensive HVAC systems. The Tower hopes to achieve this with a double-skin facade of two panes of glass separated by an enclosed cavity, allowing external air inside. The facade features operable doors and windows that admit fresh air into the building during optimal conditions, while a solar chimney is another passive system- it pulls air in through the open windows, the air then travels across the floors, is heated and exhaled through the roof shaft.


The Tower will consume less than 50 percent of the energy a typical office building uses and will save PNC at least 30 percent on its energy costs...


Via Lauren Moss
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

SCUP–49, the Society for College and University Planning's 49th annual conference, will be held in Pittsburgh in July 2014.

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Norm Miller's curator insight, January 9, 2013 12:07 PM

Tall buildings have been historically less efficient than smaller squarer buildings to operate, but now with new technologies we are seeing rapid improvements in the taller buildings and FINALLY we are seeing things like operable ventilation once again.

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Role of Planning in making an effective PowerPoint presentation | PowerPoint Presentation

Role of Planning in making an effective PowerPoint presentation | PowerPoint Presentation | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
What according to you can be the major procedure for creating useful, informative and visually appealing work in different tools of Microsoft office suite? Is it the animation scheme, transitions, font color, text background or pictures?

Via FPPT
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'Entrepreneurial President: Richard Atkinson and the University of California, 1995–2003' reviewed by Karen Merritt

'Entrepreneurial President: Richard Atkinson and the University of California, 1995–2003' reviewed by Karen Merritt | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

This is a Planning for Higher Education book review. 


The reviewer, Karen Merritt, retired from positions as director of academic planning at UC Merced and director of academic planning and program review at the UC Office of the President, is co-editor of From Rangeland to Research University: The Birth of University of California, Merced (Jossey-Bass 2007). A long-time SCUP member, she is currently an associate at the UC Berkeley Center for Studies in Higher Education.

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Agency and Influence: The Organizational Impact of a New School of Education Building

Agency and Influence: The Organizational Impact of a New School of Education Building | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

You can now download the article, "Agency and Influence: The Organizational Impact of a New School of Education Building"—but only until Thursday night. Download it now!

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Citation: "Agency and Influence: The Organizational Impact of a New School of Education Building," by Nathan F. AllemanL. Neal Holly, and Carla A. CostelloPlanning for Higher Education, v41n2 (2013)

We have a way for every kind of learner to learn from this knowledge piece. You can read the article itself, above.


Or you can watch, listen to, or read a transcript of our Planning interview with the authors: watch that interviewlisten to or download that interview (MP3), or read that interview


Or you can read a summary of the Planning interview in the form of a blog post, with questions.

Design your own Personal Learning Experience in our cMOOC. Please share your thoughts.

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Four finalists for Kent State's new architecture school building design

Four finalists for Kent State's new architecture school building design | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Whether out of caution or bureaucratic complexity or institutional inertia, KSU has ended up with four design proposals that collectively fail to create the big buzz such a big project deserves - but the Weiss/Manfredi concept is a clear winner.
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America's Call for Higher Ed Redesign | Lumina & Gallup Report

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

America's Call for Higher Education Redesign is a survey report by Gallup and Lumina.

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A Women's College Tries a Transformation - Administration - The Chronicle of Higher Education

A Women's College Tries a Transformation - Administration - The Chronicle of Higher Education | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Armed with data and projections about budgets and future enrollments, Wilson College, in Pennsylvania, considers a slew of changes, including men.
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Really good story from Scott Carlson. He addresses a planning process, a transparency with data, several sides of an important cultural and identity issue for the college, and some dealing with what we're talking about in the Mojo right now asa  "lack of urgency" about coping with the external forces of change. Some will see some lessons to learn in this story.


Please share your thoughts.

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Wisconsin considers tighter for-profit rules as campuses close in Milwaukee | Inside Higher Ed

Wisconsin considers tighter for-profit rules as campuses close in Milwaukee | Inside Higher Ed | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

"Wisconsin is shaping up to be an important front in the battle over for-profit higher education, with a likely crackdown in Milwaukee and a brewing debate over tighter regulations at the state level.


Milwaukee’s city council is set to vote this week on a proposed ordinance that would require for-profits to jump through new hoops to receive city money, including real estate subsidies for private developers that work with the sector. The ordinance, which is likely to pass, follows the shuttering last fall of a controversial Everest College campus, which went belly-up less than two years after opening its doors."å

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

Different "performance standards" for colleges?

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The Overview § Gates of Harvard Yard

The Overview § Gates of Harvard Yard | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

From the majestic Johnston Gate to the striped Dexter Gate and its oft-quoted inscription, “Enter to Grow in Wisdom,” the iconic portals that enclose Harvard Yard are as much a part of the Cambridge experience as Georgian cupolas silhouetted against the sky and rowing shells skimming over the Charles River.

The gates represent a legacy of enormous  value, one that reflects the talents of their architects, the vision of Harvard’s leaders and the generosity of the university’s graduates, from a Wall Street financier who successfully defended the America’s Cup to a fellow of considerably more modest means who pledged $2 for the Class of 1889 Gate—to be paid in two installments.

Yet the the gates are not widely appreciated, especially by the students who scurry through them. And their complete story—a tale of wealth, power, artistic vision, institutional and personal ambition, love and human tragedy—has never before been fully told.

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

This is truly superb. A just-held, week long Nieman class at Harvard, the subject of which is, collectively, Harvard's 26 gates. Beautiful photographs and beautiful writing. We're sure many SCUPers will love this resource.


"Harvard has every reason to be proud of its gates, an extraordinary collection of architectural gems. Yet many of them could use a little buffing and a lot of TLC. We hope the publication of these essays will lead to a broader appreciation of the gates’ history and design—and a new resolve to treat their distinguished legacy with the care and respect it richly deserves.

—Blair Kamin 
Chicago Tribune architecture critic and 2013 Nieman Fellow"

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Anne Bosworth's curator insight, February 4, 2013 11:51 PM

An interesting and worthwhile read...

Rogier Warnawa's curator insight, March 20, 2013 7:45 PM

add your insight...

 
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NMC Horizon Report > 2013 Higher Education Edition | The New Media Consortium

NMC Horizon Report > 2013 Higher Education Edition | The New Media Consortium | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

"The subject matter in this report was identified through a qualitative research process designed and conducted by the NMC that engages an international body of experts in education, technology, business, and other fields around a set of research questions designed to surface significant trends and challenges and to identify emerging technologies with a strong likelihood of adoption in higher education. The NMC Horizon Report > 2013 Higher Education Edition details the areas in which these experts were in strong agreement.


'Campus leaders and practitioners across the world use the report as a springboard for discussion around significant trends and challenges,' says Larry Johnson, Chief Executive Officer of the NMC. 'The biggest trend identified by the advisory this year reflects the increasing adoption of openness on and beyond campuses, be it in the form of open content or easy access to data. This transition is promising, but there is now a major need for content curation.'"

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

We eagerly await each year's version of this great report. Haven't read this year's yet, but it's high on our list. What do you think of the 12 emerging technologies?

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Christine Bauer-Ramazani's curator insight, January 7, 2014 4:09 PM

excellent readings for my CALL course

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The Urgency Gap - SCUP's Planning for Higher Ed Mojo

The Urgency Gap - SCUP's Planning for Higher Ed Mojo | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

We are one month into SCUP's Change & Disruption MOOC. The ongoing discussion continues, sharing content from within and without the Planning for Higher Ed Mojo.


Last weekend, in "Revolution Hits the Universities," The New York Times columnist Thomas L. Friedman casually tossed around what should, objectively, seem like astonishing numbers.


  • He noted that in two years, Coursera has gone from 300,000 students "taking 38 courses taught by Stanford professors and a few other elite universities" to "2.4 million students, taking 214 courses from 33 universities, including eight international ones."
  • Last year, MIT taught more students at once in its first MITx course, 150,000, than all the students who had ever attended MIT in 150 years.


So, why are we not astonished? Where's the sense of urgency?


Read more of this essay.


Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

One of the concepts we are exploring is the "urgency gap"—it seems as though higher ed leaders on the business side feel urgency from the cumulative effects of changes in external forces. Others, perhaps too protected from the effects of those forces, so far, may not only feel no urgency, but think the hype is over-touted.


What do you think?

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U.S. Proposes Protecting the Wolverine

U.S. Proposes Protecting the Wolverine | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
The federal Fish and Wildlife Service proposed Friday to give Endangered Species Act protections to the animal, largely because climate change is whittling away its habitat in the northern Rockies.
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

The University of Michigan might want to consider the branding opportunities here. Would you want to be named after an extinct species?

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Two Free Journal Articles About University Financial Planning—Macro & Granular

Two Free Journal Articles About University Financial Planning—Macro & Granular | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

These are two very interesting articles, with findings that have implications for planners and promises of more, related research in the near future. Please download, browse, skim, read, scan these articles. The authors are eagerly awaiting your comments in the Planning for Higher Ed Mojo Forum.

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Beautiful, Innovative, and Sustainable: The Future of Green Architecture

Beautiful, Innovative, and Sustainable: The Future of Green Architecture | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

Today, architecture finds itself at a crossroads.

Building materials and new construction, along with the operation and maintenance of buildings, account for a significant sum of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions.


Faced with this fact, how are architects to responsibly pursue the act (and art) of architecture without further deteriorating the planet’s environmental make-up or depleting its resources?

What forms of high and low technology can be developed to curtail the injurious side of building?

Can good—or even great—architecture be sustainable?


The answer, of course, is yes. The best buildings have always shown a concern for their immediate environs and how they fit in them, whether they were conscious of “sustainability” or not. Now, all architects and buildings are expected to be engaged with sustainable standards, such as LEED titles, photovoltaic cells, or green roofs—all things that these 10 projects have in common. Check out our favorite projects in architecture + sustainability...


Via Lauren Moss
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Lauren Moss's curator insight, January 17, 2013 6:32 PM

A curated collection of (relatively) recent sustainable building projects that highlight innovative approaches to environmental design and green building, with links provided for additional information and details.

Paige's curator insight, August 6, 2014 2:47 PM

Green architecture! I've dreamt and have considered going into a field of real estate specializing in the building and selling of eco-friendly homes!

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'Hindsight–Foresight: From the Founding to the Future of Five Ivy League Campuses' reviewed by Barbara S. Christen

'Hindsight–Foresight: From the Founding to the Future of Five Ivy League Campuses' reviewed by Barbara S. Christen | SCUP Links | Scoop.it

The reviewer, Barbara S. Christen, is an architectural historian who received her Ph.D. from the City University of New York Graduate Center. She lectures, writes, and consults on the history of campus planning and has published widely on the work of Cass Gilbert and other topics. In her work about Gilbert, she has studied his master plans in depth for Oberlin College as well as two land-grant institutions, the University of Minnesota and The University of Texas at Austin.

Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

The key point of the review, which has also been noted in other reviews of this book is:


The real strength of the book lies in its typological approach and the value of the comprehensive campus building lists and regional maps charted over time.

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GIBS Information Centre / GIBSIC's curator insight, February 1, 2013 3:41 AM

campus planning, academic environment

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The NCAA vs. Student Athletes: The End of the 'the Best Business Model in the World'?

The NCAA vs. Student Athletes: The End of the 'the Best Business Model in the World'? | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
"The players are the workers who generate the money."
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

"College sports is a multi-billion-dollar business. Do its workers deserve to be paid? 

It's a simple question taking a convoluted journey through our legal system. But student-athletes are closer to getting their day in court, since a judge ruled yesterday that NCAA athletes can legally pursue a cut of the billions of dollars flowing to college sports through TV deals."

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Rebekah Brown, CPA's comment, March 7, 2013 10:28 AM
Very interesting article. NCAA is a big business.... but they prevent their athletes from having a job and in some cases a decent education (they are just not alloted the time) So should they be compensated in some other way? And if they do how does it change the world of college sports?
250657's curator insight, November 20, 2013 11:05 AM

This article enlightens readers about how hard student athletes work to make college sports a multi-billion dollar business yet the athletes do not get paid.

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Is the Lecture Dead?

Is the Lecture Dead? | SCUP Links | Scoop.it
Medical education isn't just about conveying information as efficiently as possible. A lecture, done right, gets to the heart of why a lesson is worth learning.
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s insight:

To be cynical, one might point out that not everyone can be good at every art form, and the professors tend not to even get any training at all for learning how to lecture:


"[R]ecalling the words of Mark Twain, widespread reports of the lecture's demise are somewhat exaggerated. I believe that we should revisit this venerable educational method before we sign its death certificate. To be sure, some lectures seem to exert a narcotic effect on the attention and enthusiasm of learners, and there are more than a few lecturers in health professions schools whose impact can best be described as deadening. But there are boring small group sessions, too, and even some new, highly touted technologies have turned out not to enliven education.

In other words, there are good lectures and bad lectures, just as there are good lecturers and bad lecturers. Rather than disposing entirely of the lecture as a means of learning, we should attempt to understand better the features that distinguish effective, engaging lectures from those that leave learners limp."

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Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s comment, February 3, 2013 5:01 PM
Anne, thank you. Good insights. It would be great if you shared them in our Mojo: http://mojo.scup.org.
Anne Bosworth's comment, February 3, 2013 6:48 PM
Hey, thanks. I'll get over there as soon as I come up for air here. Is this discussion alive in a special thread on that site?
Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)'s comment, February 7, 2013 7:19 AM
No, it's not. The posts here are simultaneously posted in LinkedIn, Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr, and in the activity stream in the Mojo. But I haven't found a way to get them in there are searchable and continually displayed content yet.