Search results for author:"Kenneth C. Green"
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EDUCAUSE Review Vol. 41, No. 6 (2006) pp. 30–32
In this article, the author discusses the final report from the Education Secretary's Commission on the Future of Higher Education--officially released on September 19 under the title "A Test of Leadership: Charting the Future of U.S. Higher...
Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning Vol. 28, No. 2 (1996) pp. 24–31
Data from a 1995 survey on campus computing indicate a major gain in the proportion of colleges and universities using information technology as an instructional resource. Four educators respond to this news and examine possible trends and issues to ...
EDUCAUSE Review Vol. 38, No. 1 (2003) pp. 32–43
This review of a mid-1980s article on the "New Computing" reflects on those information technology (IT) planning and instructional questions that continue to confront campuses today, on how these issues have evolved, and on the additional IT...
New Directions for Higher Education Vol. 62 (1988) pp. 5–11
The past decade has seen dramatic changes in administrative computing, including more systems, more applications, a new group of computer users, and new opportunities for computer use in campus administration. (Author/MSE)
Change Vol. 19, No. 1 (1987) pp. 46–49
Many colleges have begun to respond to vendors' concerns about software use (and abuse). Many have written policies on computer access and unauthorized software duplication, and policies on illegal copying and unauthorized computer access. The...
Great Expectations: Content, Communications, Productivity, and the Role of Information Technology in Higher Education
Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning Vol. 27, No. 2 (1995) pp. 8–18
College and university investments in information technology should focus on content, curriculum, and communication, not productivity. In addition, expectations about how technology can benefit higher education should be realistic; there is much to...
Academe Vol. 81, No. 1 (1995) pp. 19–25
This article suggests that, although advances in information technology have been interpreted as leading directly to increased college faculty research productivity, the real benefits will be found in the areas of improved content, curriculum, and...
EDUCAUSE Review Vol. 40, No. 2 (2005)
In their efforts to better understand, plan for, and make decisions about information technology on campus, higher education leaders need data. They need benchmarking and longitudinal data. They need data about IT budgets, expenditures, and...