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10/29/2021
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WorkScoop

How higher ed is approaching 2022

As higher education IT leaders prepare for 2022, thinking through how higher education can use technology to "remake the higher education we deserve" after the coronavirus pandemic will be the key focus, according to a new survey of higher education CIOs and technology leaders. The results, previewed in a session during Educause's annual conference, marked the first time that technology was recognized as part of an overall university strategy as opposed to a separate agenda. The results come alongside the release of the annual top 10 IT issues for higher ed as defined by Educause. Emily Bamforth has the highlights from the Educause session.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


Microsoft to team up with community colleges on cybersecurity workforce

Microsoft is partnering with community colleges to train cybersecurity workers, aiming to cut an estimated jobs shortage in half by 2025, the company announced on Thursday. The corporation announced it’s is offering money, free LinkedIn premium memberships and resources from the coding repository website Github as part of a new cybersecurity scholarship program. About 10,000 scholarships are designated for low-income students at community colleges through a Last Mile Education Fund partnership. Emily has the details.


Navigating the ethics of exam proctoring with careful design

Online video proctoring software raises ethical concerns that instructors can avoid by closely examining how they design online assessments, experts said during an online Educause panel on Wednesday. Software using artificial intelligence to scan video for cheating behavior was used as a quick way to ensure academic integrity during the coronavirus pandemic, but thousands of students using the software highlighted some problems like potential bias or threats to student privacy. See the story here.


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