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While online learning is the most conspicuous part of this new reality, a quieter but arguably more successful achievement has been the ease with which institutions shifted overnight from campus-bound to remote administrative operations. To its surprise, higher education learned that it had an infrastructure and a workforce flexible enough to adopt new modes of work.
Based on recommendations from authors, avid readers, and higher ed experts.
At EAB, we want a workplace that values differences in opinions, allows employees to bring their full selves to work, acknowledges biases, and has a strong firm culture. Learn how we will accomplish this.
Research suggests that this common advice can mislead students and undermine their long-term success.
Writers and technologists team up to design an immersive reader experience for the smartphone.
Guests explore the future of remote work across higher education and its impact on everything from space utilization to HR policies.
Though many people have long anticipated this “return-to-normal,” institutions must address the possible negative impact a return to the office might bring. Here are three potential pitfalls in your institution’s return-to-work policy—and why you may want to rethink your approach.
Because campuses can no longer rely on the current pool of skilled tradespeople, Facilities must build in-house talent development programs.
After this month's award announcements, one institution jumped three places on the list.
In Part Two of our series on female presidents, learn the alma maters, majors, and presidential priorities of these impressive women.