Tips & Trends in Remote Learning
On May 26, E.I. Games brought together pioneers in the field of remote and online education to discuss the impacts that the COVID-19 pandemic has had on their classrooms and campuses and how they've deployed their knowledge in remote education to help get their students through to the end of the semester in the best learning environment possible. In the this video, we watch select tips and trends from the discussion. For more, visit, www.eigames.com/webinar.
This video features:
Andi Hess, Arizona State University
Dr. Abigail Perkins, Florida Atlantic University
Dr. Dennis Trinkle, Ball State University
As we get closer to our upcoming roundtable we would like to share a little bit more about the amazing guests that will be joining us.
Abigail Perkins is a Learning Strategist in the Center for Online and Continuing Education at Florida Atlantic University. She specializes in educational research and development of innovative deliverables for online learning, such as experiential, immersive, and game-based learning. Dr. Perkins received her Ph.D. in Curriculum & Instruction from Texas A&M University; her master’s degree in Theoretical Physics from Ball State University; and her B.S. in Applied Physics from Ball State University. She has classroom experience teaching college physics and values bridging gaps between research and practice for an empowered citizenry.
Dennis A. Trinkle is the Director of the Center for Information and Communication Sciences (CICS) and Director of the Applied Research Institute at Ball State University. Dr. Trinkle brings a diverse multi-sector leadership background to his leadership of CICS, where he also holds the rank of Professor of Information and Communication Sciences. Prior to joining Ball State, Dr. Trinkle served as the provost and chief academic officer for Harrison College. Trinkle provided executive and academic leadership for the entire Harrison College system, which included 900-plus employees and 12 campuses, an online division and a culinary division (The Chef’s Academy).
badass... as bad as it gets
Transforming How You Grow
Written by Kevin Allen
I caught a piece the other day referring to a high tech executive as “badass”. In gushing terms, it seemed to celebrate a hard-nosed autocracy and by implication it left an impression that a task-oriented ruthlessness was both admirable and a route to business success. I am struck every time I hear this term what a poor role model it implies and how utterly wrongheaded the idea is the first instance. Success in today’s world is based on emotional intelligence, cultural sensitivity, empathy and authenticity…all to the contrary of what the badass notion implies. In the extreme it is a term that provides cultural permission for internal aggression and a host of manifestations that are the ruination of companies.