Hybridity
13 articles
Community-Focused Versus Market-Driven Education
Higher Ed
Matthew Metzgar
Public education is now transitioning from a system of educating citizens to a market for profit.  “Venture capitalists and for-profit firms are salivating over the exploding $788.7 billion market in K-12 education,
In the Clutches of Algorithms
Digital culture
Chris Friend
We sacrifice control in the name of convenience. As we become like cyborgs, we should expect more control over our technology. Tech has long aimed to provide additional conveniences for modern living, with
Winona Ryder and the Internet of Things
Digital culture
Chris Friend
“In the living room the voice-clock sang, Tick-tock, seven o’clock, time to get up, time to get up, seven o’clock!” ~ Ray Bradbury, “There Will Come Soft Rains”   The more our
Homework is a Social Justice Issue
Hybridity
Kris Shaffer
This article was originally published in Educating Modern Learners. When a teacher assigns homework, she makes some big assumptions about students’ home lives. Do they have the requisite supplies? A quiet place to
Teaching as Wayfinding
Digital Pedagogy
Eric Hudson
The 21st century learning landscape demands a significant shift in the role, but not the importance, of the teacher. Smart use of relevant technology can help make that shift easier. In June of
Spect-ops at Harvard: How a World-leading University Reacts to Techno-centrism
Digital culture
Carlo Perrotta
“Screens so hi-def you might as well be there, cost effective videophonic conferencing, internal Froxx CD-ROM, electronic couture, all-in-one consoles (…) Half of all metro Bostonians now work from home via some digital link.
Designing Critically: Feminist Pedagogy for Digital / Real Life
Critical Digital Pedagogy CFP
Cecilia Rodríguez Milanés · Aimee deNoyelles
This article is a response submitted for our series about critical digital pedagogy. See the original CFP for details. I’m a feminist teacher of writing and literature of over 25 years and,
Technology 101: What Do We Need To Know About The Future We're Creating?
Digital culture
Howard Rheingold
Howard Rheingold brought this piece to our attention after Jesse and Sean published “Is it Okay to Be a Luddite” on Instructure’s Keep Learning blog. Originally published in 1998 as the start
Is It Okay to Be a Luddite?
Digital culture
Sean Michael Morris · Jesse Stommel
This piece was originally published on Instructure’s Keep Learning blog. When it posted, we received a message from Howard Rheingold (NetSmart) linking us to a post last revised in May 1998. In
Discovering Natural Classrooms: Hybrid Collective Learning Spaces
Critical Pedagogy
Adam Heidebrink-Bruno
For many, the classroom is an alienating place. There are environmental factors that play into this (and monetary factors that play into these environmental ones). There are stigmas, expectations, and traditions that may
Hybrid by Choice: Increasing Engagement in a High Enrollment Course
Critical Pedagogy
Catherine Amoroso Leslie
Hybrid pedagogy does not just describe an easy mixing of on-ground and online learning, but is about bringing the sorts of learning that happen in a physical place and the sorts of learning
Hybridity, pt. 3: What Does Hybrid Pedagogy Do?
Critical Pedagogy
Jesse Stommel · Pete Rorabaugh
This is the third in a series of articles that investigates hybridity as it relates to our positions as teachers and scholars, but also as learners, composers, and community members. We also consider
Hybridity, pt. 1: Virtuality and Empiricism
Critical Pedagogy
Pete Rorabaugh
This is the first in a series of articles that investigates hybridity as it relates to our positions as teachers and scholars, but also as learners, composers, and community members. We also consider
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