Maha BaliView all posts by this contributorعرض جميع مشاركات هذا المساهم
The Covid-19 pandemic forced Arab universities to hastily shift classes online–or in some cases shut down completely. Now they need to assess learning and decide how to safely re-open.
To successfully navigate the shift to online learning that the Covid-19 crisis has forced on them, educators need more than digital tools. They also need digital literacies that look beyond learning outcomes.
The plan would cut government printing costs, but families would need expensive electronic reading devices and possibly Internet access.
An Egyptian academic reflects on how people react to her when she travels and on the latest indignity, the U.K. and U.S. laptop ban.
MOOCS could be a second (or first) chance for many women to enter STEM careers. But can the courses be designed to encourage that?
While Arab youth are eager to use the Arab massive open online courses’ platforms, Arab academic institutions seem reluctant to cooperate with such organizations
In the second part of their essay, the authors discuss feedback, growth and attitude towards failure.
Ideas from a faculty workshop at the American University in Cairo encourage fresh thinking about supporting student progress.
A professor recalls how her personal encounters with Ahmed Zewail, the Nobel-Prize winning Egyptian scientist who died yesterday, have changed her life.
Connectivity, not content, is the crucial feature that gives digital learning its power, the author argues.