CSU Pueblo’s Jonathan Rees takes issue with Clayton Christensen Institute’s Julia Freeland Fisher’s use of refrigeration history to explain ed tech diffusion. That might sound esoteric, but it’s a classic example of the kind of rigor we should be applying to all ed tech analysis.
The Clayton Christensen Institute’s Julia Freeland Fisher has written an interesting analysis of ed tech diffusion by comparing it to that of various household appliances in the 20th Century.
What’s an extra $38 million among friends?
We have a better understanding of UC Berkeley’s decision to remove free video lecture captures in response to an accessibility suit. Less so on Caroline Hoxby’s problematic paper on the ROI of online learning.
This is an interesting model for transparency in government, with some good data on public education expenditures as a bonus.