Before you nag your college-age child to pull their own weight, consider the circumstances they face during the COVID-19 pandemic, advises the author of a book on college students.
A family therapist and childhood development expert encourages parents and others raising kids to focus on the 4 R's: routines, rules, relationships and rituals.
At the national and school levels, education technology (also known as EdTech) is closing the learning gap.
Schools are online and many students may find this new learning environment challenging. But organising your time and taking effective notes can help students learn better.
An expert predicts a rethink on technology access, reconnecting with the working class, and more.
Zoom's privacy and security shortcomings are just the latest videoconferencing vulnerabilities. Knowing each platform's risks can help people avoid many of the downsides of virtual gatherings.
Organization is key for students to discover the motivation needed to complete their studies online at home, an expert on college coursework says.
Even under the best circumstances, the needs of students with a hearing impairment are often unmet. Here's what lecturers can do to ensure that no students are left behind.
Be prepared to learn along with your kids, take a break when you need to -- and have fun.
Online learning can actually be as effective as when classes are delivered face-to-face. But teachers need training to do this effectively.
Empathy will help teachers, and others leading online transitions, prioritize relationships as society navigates this crisis.
Steps higher education institutions can take to ensure that teaching and learning continues during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Pre-recording videos, giving specific instructions and sharing your emotions with your students will lead to success in the online classroom.
Encouraging kids to complete their work can be tough for families managing full-time work and family obligations on a tight budget. And that's true even when schools are operating normally.
Online learning can help universities quickly adapt to COVID-19, but policy makers must pay careful attention to student experiences and take a critical view of technology companies' claims.
For higher ed, this is a crisis of unknown proportions.
Forcing parents or students to opt out of mandatory e-learning will only serve to normalize Ontario's push to cut costs at the expense of what's best for young people.
Learning over the internet is not a simple replacement for face-to-face teaching.
Educators in China and Australia are strengthening online learning systems to cope with travel restrictions. The effects could change the face of education.
Ontario high school labour negotiations broke down over student quality of learning — including mandatory e-learning. Ontario has yet to explain how this will work for students with special needs.