The new CHLOE report comes out today. Now in its eighth edition, CHLOE, which stands for the Changing Landscape of Online Education, is a survey of chief online officers at colleges and universities, chronicling everything from programming trends to faculty development.
When low unemployment is making adult learners think twice about enrollment, and even graduate enrollment is flatlining, schools are rethinking the enrollment playbook.
Activity is plentiful—new non-degree programs are launched on Coursera and edX seemingly every week—but good data is hard to find, making it tough for schools to size up the non-degree graduate opportunity.
In Part 1 of my annual predictions post I forecast no enrollment boosting recession in 2023. How should colleges respond?
My three 2023 predictions offer a big picture take on ways forward. The first concerns the economy and its impact on higher education.
In the early days of 2022—buffeted by a few “small” things such as Omicron, massive federal stimulus, roaring inflation, an acute labor shortage, and a sky-high stock market—I fearlessly made three predictions for higher education, something I do every year.