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How Will Dartmouth Still be Relevant in 20 years?. September 4 th , 2011. Josh Jarrett, Deputy Director. Source: Seattle Times , Tuesday, January 26, 2010. My frame of reference. Motivations: Increased access to opportunity Wicked problems Impatient actors Enlightened self interest.

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how will dartmouth still be relevant in 20 years

How Will Dartmouth Still be Relevant in 20 years?

September 4th, 2011

Josh Jarrett, Deputy Director

Source: Seattle Times, Tuesday, January 26, 2010

slide2

My frame of reference

  • Motivations:
  • Increased access to opportunity
  • Wicked problems
  • Impatient actors
  • Enlightened self interest
  • Private sector:
  • Strategy and management consultant
  • Software entrepreneur
  • MBA
  • Nonprofit sector:
  • Consultant to National Park Service, charter schools, and health services
  • Foundation program officer – innovative technology and delivery in postsecondary ed

Class of 2028

Class of 2031

Class of 2032

slide3

Higher ed on the edge of major transformation?

  • The Gates Foundation’s postsecondary work
  • The changing learner
  • Five trends in technology and learning I\'m watching
slide4

Higher ed on the edge of major transformation?

  • The Gates Foundation’s postsecondary work
  • The changing learner
  • Five trends in technology and learning I\'m watching
predictions for highe r ed in 2020
Predictions for higher ed in 2020
  • More students
  • Higher completion rates
  • Lower cost per student
  • Smaller chunks of learning
  • More, measurable indicators of learning
four challenges for the next decade
Four Challenges for the Next Decade

Quality challenge

  • Increasing demands from global economy
  • Questioning what students are really learning

Completion challenge

  • Middle skill job demand
  • Stagnant ~40% AA+ attainment levels
  • Low completion rates

Funding challenge

  • State budget cuts
  • Limits to student and family ability to pay and to borrow

Demographic challenge

  • Increasing diversity
  • Low academic readiness
  • “Non-traditional” new normal
jobs in today s and tomorrow s workforce r equire more education
Jobs in today’s (and tomorrow’s) workforce require more education

Source: Carnevale, Anthony P. et al. (June 2010). Help Wanted: Projections of Jobs and Education Requirements Through 2018. Georgetown Center on Education and the Workforce. www9.georgetown.edu/grad/gppi/hpi/cew/pdfs/FullReport.pdf

the college access agenda has been a success
The college access agenda has been a success…

Postsecondary fall enrollment 1963-2005

Source: IPEDS

but degree attainment rates are flat
…But degree attainment rates are flat

Source: OECD, “Education at a Glance 2009” (All rates are self-reported)

9

why low completion rates our dirty little secret
Why? Low completion rates – our dirty little secret

Percentage of students expecting to earn credentialswho had earned a credential within five years

73%

61%

55%

53%

38%

Source: NELS 1988

the quality of degrees themselves is being questioned
The quality of degrees themselves is being questioned
  • Study of 2,300 undergraduates at two dozen universities who took the Collegiate Learning Assessment
    • 45 percent “demonstrated no significant gains in critical thinking, analytical reasoning, and written communications during the first two years of college”
    • 32 percent of the students whom they followed did not, in a typical semester, take “any courses with more than 40 pages of reading per week
    • 50 percent “did not take a single course in which they wrote more than 20 pages over the course of the semester”
slide13
Source: Association of American Publishers (AAP)

…And state funding is declining

slide14

Meanwhile, student demographics are increasingly nontraditional

  • “Traditional”
  • Enter college directly after high school
  • Enroll fulltime
  • Financially dependent on their parents

25%

  • “Non-traditional”
  • Financially independent (>50%)
  • Have dependents of their own (27%)
  • Work full time (38%)
  • Enroll part time (49%)

75%

Source: The Other 75%: Government Policy & Mass Higher Education., Paul Attewell (unpublished).

slide15

Higher ed on the edge of major transformation?

  • The Gates Foundation’s postsecondary work
  • The changing learner
  • Five trends in technology and learning I\'m watching
education is the primary arbiter of opportunity in the u s

100%

12-39%

1-28%

3%

5%

8%

14%

30%

Education is the primary arbiter of opportunity in the U.S.

Composition of total intergenerational correlation between parent and children’s income, by transmission channel

Education of parents

Race of head of household

Health status of parents

State of residence

Female-headed household

Financial assets

Unexplained (e.g., motivation, social networks, community, norms)

Total inter-generational correlation = 0.431 (1.0 would be perfectly correlated)

Source: Hertz. 2006 Center for American Progress, “Understanding Mobility in America”

higher education is not equitably distributed

2

Higher education is not equitably distributed

Bachelor’s Degree attainment by age 24

Source: Mortenson, Thomas (2009). Family Income and Educational Attainment. 1970 – 2008. Postsecondary Education Opportunity. No 209, Nov 2009.

slide18

The Gates Foundation’s work in the U.S.

All young people who have the will to get a postsecondary credential should have the way to do it

U.S. Program Goal

College-Ready

Postsecondary Success

Graduate all students college-ready

Helping all young people reach their full potential

Help all young people get degrees that count

gates foundation postsecondary priorities
Gates Foundation postsecondary priorities
  • Focusing on completion, not just access, in our measurement, funding, and financial aid systems
  • Accelerating time to a degree through restructuring developmental education and bridging the gaps between high school and college
  • Unlocking the power of technology to personalize learning and student progression 

1

2

3

slide20

Higher ed on the edge of major transformation?

  • The Gates Foundation’s postsecondary work
  • The changing learner
  • Five trends in technology and learning I\'m watching
changing generational context

Baby

Boomers

Generation

X

Net Gen

  • Video games
  • PC
  • Email
  • CDs
  • Individualist
  • Web
  • Cell phone
  • IM
  • MP3s
  • Online community
  • TV generation
  • Typewriters
  • Telephone
  • Memos
  • Family focus
Changing generational context
changing generational context1
Changing generational context
  • NetGen’s Online 12.2 hrs per week
    • 28% > GenX, 50% > Boomer
  • NetGen50% more likely to send IMs than GenX, 2x as likely to read Blogs, just as likely to use Social Networking Sites
  • 70% HH Broadband (up from 29% in 2004)
  • 85% HH Mobile Phones
    • Data to phone: 50% NetGen, 33% GenY, 20% Boomers
how does net gen use the internet
How does Net Gen use the internet?
  • Less for formal expression

For social, search, and commerce

  • Use an online social networking site like MySpace or Facebook 73%
  • Go online to get news or information about current events or politics 62%
  • Buy things online, such as books, clothing, or music 48%
  • Share something online that you created yourself, such as your own artwork, photos, stories or videos 38%
  • Look online for health, dieting, or physical fitness information 31%
  • Take material you find online like songs, text or images and remix it into your own artistic creation 21%
  • Create or work on your own online journal or blog 14%
  • Use Twitter 8%
  • Visit virtual worlds such as Gaia, Second Life or Habbo Hotel 8%

Source: Pew Survey of Internet & American Life, 2009

slide24

Higher ed on the edge of major transformation?

  • The Gates Foundation’s postsecondary work
  • The changing learner
  • Five trends in technology and learning I\'m watching
how to make sense of all this
How to make sense of all this?

Emerging Product Categories

P2P

Social

Games

Learning Games

Simulation

Social Networks

Mobile

Open Publishing

Aggregators

Informal Learning

Formal Learning

Reference-ware

Online Learning

Online Resources

Tutoring

Community Driven

Interven-tions

Services Oriented

Learning Communities

Content Driven

Platform Driven

Established Product Categories

Source: Startl

bloom can help the two sigma problem
Bloom can help: the two-sigma problem

Source: The 2 Sigma Problem: The Search for Methods of Group Instruction as Effective as One-to-One Tutoring, Benjamin S. Bloom, Educational Researcher, 1984

five trends i m watching
Five Trends I\'m Watching
  • Open content and cheap devices democratize information

1

open educational resources moving beyond pdfs
Open educational resources moving beyond PDFs…

2,000 MIT courses, many with lecture capture

2,400 lessons, delivered 78,406,600 times – and counting

and available at students fingertips
…And available at students’ fingertips

Source: BCG, Unleashing the Potential of Technology in Education, Allison Bailey, Tyce Henry, Lane McBride, J. Puckett, August 2011

five trends i m watching1
Five Trends I\'m Watching
  • Lecture model challenged by virtual teams and shared courseware
  • Open content and cheap devices democratize information

2

1

slide31

“Improvement in post-secondary education will require converting teaching from a ‘solo-sport’ to a community-based research activity.”

-Herbert Simon, Nobel Laureate

carnegie mellon open learning initiative
Carnegie Mellon Open Learning Initiative

Source: Carnegie Mellon Open Learning Initiative

accelerated learning results
Accelerated Learning Results
  • OLI students completed course in half the time with half the number of in-person course meetings
  • OLI students showed significantly greater learning gains (on the national standard “CAOS” test for statistics knowledge) and similar exam scores
  • No significant difference between OLI and traditional students in follow-up measures given 1+ semesters later

Source: Carnegie Mellon Open Learning Initiative

five trends i m watching2
Five Trends I\'m Watching
  • Lecture model challenged by virtual teams and shared courseware
  • Open content and cheap devices democratize information
  • Social media enables learning networks

2

3

1

slide36

Social media for social integration

Correlation of Facebook activity to persistence

Source: Morris, Reese, Beck, and Mattis, Facebook Usage as a Predictor of Retention at a Private 4-Year Institution, Journal of College Student Retention, 2010

five trends i m watching3
Five Trends I\'m Watching

4

  • Lecture model challenged by virtual teams and shared courseware
  • Open content and cheap devices democratize information
  • Amazon/Ebay style analytics unlock personalization
  • Social media enables learning networks

2

3

1

time to degree tracks of 4 year students
Time-to-degree tracks of “4-year” students

Per semester credits:

4 year: >=15

5 year: 12-14

6 year: <12

Source: SARA GOLDRICK-RAB and DOUGLAS N. HARRIS;

slide42

Predictive modeling and targeted interventions

  • American Public University System
  • Rio Salado College
  • Purdue University
  • Iowa Community Colleges Online Consortium
  • Sinclair Community College
  • University of Maryland (BC)
  • Capella University

ENTRY

PROGRESS

CONNECTION

COMPLETION

Student Data System

Student Engagement

Leadership Focused on Completion

five trends i m watching4
Five Trends I\'m Watching
  • DIY is for real and informal learning brands emerge

4

5

  • Lecture model challenged by virtual teams and shared courseware
  • Open content and cheap devices democratize information
  • Amazon/Ebay style analytics unlock personalization
  • Social media enables learning networks

2

3

1

slide47

So what should Dartmouth faculty do?

I don’t know. But if I had to venture…

  • Accelerate blended learning efforts
  • Integrate SCVNGR-like approaches into academics
  • Link students into learning networks
  • “Flip” the classroom
  • Others?
thank you

Thank You

Josh Jarrett, Deputy Director

Education – Postsecondary Success

[email protected]

www.gatesfoundation.org

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