IESEG 2014 01 30 Presentation - moocs update and link with higher education evolutions

  • 307 views
Uploaded on

This presentation is an update to last year's one. …

This presentation is an update to last year's one.
It emphasizes that Moocs are increasingly debated as a potentially non efficient way to educate.
It also raises the point of the evolution of business and management schools business models, especially as these institutions face new entrants (start-ups) that try and get each a part of the business that was traditionnally devoted to business and management schools. This trend goes beyond countries, as it can be identified in different European Countries or in the US.

More in: Education
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
307
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2

Actions

Shares
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Pedagogical Café CETI – Center for Educational and Te c h n o l o g i c a l I n n o v a t i o n MOOCs: towards the next step Loïc Plé 30 January 2014
  • 2. Pedagogical Café @ieseg Learn Blended learning Online courses Online sharing iTunes U Role of the professor In-class sharing New ways of Teaching Flipped learning Managing students/professors interactions SHARE YouTube.edu Tablets in education Societal issues in teaching The future of teaching Students’ learning behaviors Smartphones in education Teaching with social networks
  • 3. Pedagogical Café @ieseg A moment and place to share our pedagogical experiences in a reflective manner so that it benefits to all the school’s stakeholders (professors, students, administrative staff, companies, etc.) and participates in the development of the school and its values
  • 4. http://www.iblogmyworld.com/2013/08/02/mooc-le-mmo-de-leducation/
  • 5. What’s new about MOOC? Scale, scope, pace and structuration of the ventures
  • 6. 2012 Year of the MOOC (NYT) 2013 2014(?)
  • 7. Some of the main Mooc platforms 596 courses 130 courses 11 courses 27 courses 33 courses 41 courses 25 courses 29 courses More MOOC available on Figures as of 2014 01 28 – Figures from the websites
  • 8. Some MOOC producers
  • 9. http://chronicle.com/article/Major-Players-in-theMOOC/138817/?cid=wc&utm_source=wc&utm_medium=en
  • 10. Pros Free knowledge for everyone… … All over the world Develop new skills Formal and informal learning Social learning & sharing Creation of communities Famous institutions and professors Intermediary between learners & companies Can be used to flip or blend classes Can be a solution to overcrowding Learning at one’s own pace Can get certificates
  • 11. MOOC Implications • • • • • • • New challenges and new business models New pedagogical / educational models How is Higher Education delivered? What can / should we become? (as institutions) What is quality education? Who is Higher Education for? Will there be an increased segmentation and low-cost vs high-quality education? (+ accreditations?) • How to reach new markets? • What is / will be / should be our job as professors? • Etc. (larger social, economic, etc. Implications)
  • 12. 6,322,583 Jan 29, 2014 http://elearninginfographics.com/the-growth-of-coursera-infographic/ - figures from blog.coursera.org, as of October 24, 2013
  • 13. A wave of criticisms 2013 2014(?)
  • 14. http://online.wsj.com/news/interactive/MOOCchrtPRINT?r ef=SB10001424052702303759604579093400834738972
  • 15. http://online.wsj.com/news/interactive/MOOCchrtPRINT?r ef=SB10001424052702303759604579093400834738972
  • 16. Pros Free knowledge for everyone… … All over the world Develop new skills Formal and informal learning Social learning & sharing Creation of communities Famous institutions and professors Intermediary between learners & companies Can be used to flip or blend classes Can be a solution to overcrowding Learning at one’s own pace Can get certificates Cons Not so open Difficult internet access in developing countries No socializing experience A proportion of students prefer traditional class Not practical enough Still very top-down Assessment and followup of the students Great time and effort required Potential information overload Usually highly sophisticated content High dropout rates Low graduation rates Value of the certificates
  • 17. But it’s not over!
  • 18. Towards new business models https://www.udacity.com/
  • 19. Competences and skills first  Focus on skills ≠ academic studies  4 pillars: critical thinking, use of data, understanding complex systems and leading through effective communication  Outsourced course content mixing online + offline  Students located in cities all over the world – move location each year  Focus on skills ≠ academic studies  Practice, practice and practice  Work on actual firms’ projects     Focus on skills ≠ academic studies Practice, practice and practice Work on actual firms’ projects Short & long training session (à la carte)
  • 20. (Just ) another step in Higher education Highest Hype Highest Backlash New formats Disappointing Evolving New possibilities Frustrating Definitely not over New solutions New problems New hopes Resistance to change Disruptive in a way or another