What the battery-powered transportation transition tells us about the digital learning revolution.
What would your Very Short Introduction be about?
Why professors are Chaos Muppets, administrative IT professionals are Order Muppets, and how this divide is breaking down.
The costs, and potential benefits, of postsecondary data-driven decision making.
What is our role in pushing universal fiber internet?
And when it comes to thinking about the future of higher ed, are we liberal university people more conservative than we realize?
What is this wonderful thing?
In imaging a different sort world of work, can we also imagine a different sort of work in higher ed?
Has a university ever advertised during the Super Bowl?
What the FBI’s former top international hostage negotiator can teach us about surviving academia.
How do you choose your nonfiction books?
The existential digital challenge.
Glimpsing our future in South Korea.
Can books start campus conversations?
A book for those curious about what lies below.
How the world advances.
How to feel smart while avoiding the work of getting smarter.
Why Amy Webb should be invited to campus – right now.
On destiny and demography.
Combining an author introduction with a book review.
Crazy campus ideas.
What are the counterarguments?
Might this terrific book energize us to adopt a learning science lens in recruiting and evaluating staff?
What risks have you taken in your academic career?
How has your relationship with books changed?
How are zoos like colleges?
Might traditional universities have more advantages in creating whatever comes next in higher ed than we realize?
Why everyone on campus should understand how the software that we depend on is created.
How are you feeling about your job?
Make no little scholarship.
How do you feel about your higher ed job?
With a list of 8 other books on energy that I’ve reviewed for IHE.
Plus 6 other books that we should require all college students (and misanthropic academics) to read to convince them that the world is getting better, and that they should all stop worrying so much.
If capitalism is so good for the world, why shouldn’t it be good for non-profit universities as well?
Do generalists really triumph in a specialized world?
Is this the book that higher ed folks should be reading in 2019?
A frustrating book that introduces an important conversation.
Wind power, higher ed, and the five stages of driving change.
Books on the impact of technology on jobs, and the place of higher ed in this conversation.
A book to help us make sense of our non-linear professional lives.
What might the convergence of cloud computing, big data, IoT, and AI mean for us?
With a theory about why academics so anxious about the future of technology and jobs?
An invitation to academics to my right.
The continuity of information revolutions.
Why those who believe in college as a public good should read this book.
Thinking about university employment in an age of bad ideas about work.
How a well-written, unbalanced, deeply-reported, and only somewhat persuasive book about an electric car company might help us think about the future of colleges and universities.
Might this book force us to question the economic logic behind the shift away from prioritizing the creation of tenure track positions?
The many ways in which we must fight against the Uberization of higher ed.
A fabulous book about the history and future of reading.
Can Lemann’s institution-to-transaction-to-network framework explain the current postsecondary reality of concentrated privilege and system-wide anxiety?
Where I differ from Grawe.
A highly positive review of a book that made me think, and left me deeply unpersuaded.
Why we should be suspicious of books that confirm what we already believe.
Medium and message.
What higher ed can learn from the TV revolution.
Where food tech and ed tech worry overlap.
What if we thought about the postsecondary ecosystem in the same way Bee Wilson thinks about food?
A walk through our anatomy.
Against against technological solutionism.
And why every OPM leader might want to read this book.
The economics of the disappearance of children.
Why higher ed today is like Blockbuster Video, circa 2000.
An excellent addition to the Kitchen Confidential genre of nonfiction.
Exporting higher education.
Some of the mistakes about online education that I might be making.
Let’s talk about international students (and faculty).