CUW Online Learning http://online.cuw.edu Concordia University Wisconsin Fri, 29 Aug 2014 14:58:45 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Online Education Administration Program Ranked #13 in the Nation http://online.cuw.edu/online-education-administration-program-ranked-13-in-the-nation/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=online-education-administration-program-ranked-13-in-the-nation http://online.cuw.edu/online-education-administration-program-ranked-13-in-the-nation/#comments Wed, 27 Aug 2014 15:36:36 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4527 Concordia University Wisconsin's Master of Education - Educational Administration program ranked #13 in the nation in a recent article by TheBestSchool.org. Factors for the program's selection included academic excellence, course offerings, faculty strengths, and reputation. Continue reading

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EDADMINConcordia University Wisconsin’s Master of Education – Educational Administration program ranked #13 in the nation in a recent article by TheBestSchool.org. Factors for the program’s selection included academic excellence, course offerings, faculty strengths, and reputation.

CUW Education Administration Program Ranked #13

For more information regarding the award, view the article “The 25 Best Online Master’s in Educational Administration Degree Programs” or our press release.

If you’d like to know more about Concordia University Wisconsin’s Online M.S. Education – Education Administration program, contact one our our admissions counselors by filling out a form or calling 1-877-289-1897.

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Earn EDGP Credit for your attendance at the LEA Convocation http://online.cuw.edu/earn-edgp-credit-2013-lea-convocation/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=earn-edgp-credit-2013-lea-convocation http://online.cuw.edu/earn-edgp-credit-2013-lea-convocation/#comments Thu, 31 Oct 2013 16:19:30 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4133 Need credits for renewal of your teaching certification? Leverage your professional development from the LEA Convocation and register for this special offer (deadline has been extended to Friday, November 8). Continue reading

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EDGP Credit

Earn EDGP Credit

Need credits for renewal of your teaching certification? Leverage your professional development from the LEA Convocation and register for this special offer (deadline has been extended to Friday, November 8).

Earning one graduate education professional development (EDGP) credit is an easy five‐step process:

  1. Compile a record of at least five hours of LEA Convocation programming in which you participated.
  2. Write and submit a summary of new ideas and learning you gleaned from the sessions you attended within the LEA Strand you selected.
  3. Develop and submit a plan of action describing how these new ideas will impact your daily ministry practice.
  4. Actually complete your plan of action (in classroom teaching, school leadership, etc.)
  5. Reflect and submit a summary of the direct impact the new ideas and learning had on your ministry practice.

Register Now

  1. Visit https://www.cuw.edu/apply/.
  2. Be sure to select “Graduate Level and above” under Program Type and then “Graduate Non-Degree Seeking.”
  3. Enter the specific EDGP course number you wish to pursue.
  4. Enter code LEA2013 on your online application to waive your application fee
  5. Your cost should be paid directly to the MTM Project, c/o Cindy Guth; 12800 N. Lake Shore Drive; Mequon, WI 53097

Convocation Strands

LEA Emerging Technology Strand
  • EDGP 770 Integrating Technology in the Classroom
LEA Wellness and Relationship Strand
  • EDGP 613 Improving School Relationships
LEA Methods and Content Strand
  • EDGP 607 Best Practice Instruction
LEA Ministry and Vocation Stand
  • EDGP 599 Topics in Prof. Development: Ministry and Vocation
LEA Collaboration Strand
  • EDGP 599 Topics in Prof. Development: Professional Learning Communities at Work
LEA Leadership Strand
  • EDGP 701 Servant Leadership in Christian Ministry
LEA Global Education Strand
  • EDGP 599 Topics in Prof. Development: Global Education

Become a Ministry Technology Mentor Project Member

Make your professional development dollars go further!  By joining the Ministry Technology Mentor (MTM) Project (www.mtmproject.org), as an individual or school member, you qualify for an additional 25% discount on graduate education tuition!  This discount applies to CUW’s entire Educational Design and Technology graduate program as well as introductory courses in the Literacy, Educational Administration, and School Counseling graduate programs.  Your MTM Project membership provides other real advantages as well, including customized workshops and inservices at your school, enrollment discounts for our summer institutes, and tuition discounts on the dual credit program (for high school students completing college coursework through CUW) and our new online course for middle-school students, designed to teach them strategies for success as an online student.  MTM Project membership even provides low-cost graduate education professional development credits for workshops attended at the recent LEA Convocation!  Your investment in an annual membership pays extraordinary dividends.  Visit us at www.mtmproject.org or contact Cindy Guth, Coordinator of Member Services, at cynthia.guth@mtmproject.org or 262.243.4342.  Partner with the MTM Project so we can support your ministry and mission!

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CUW Online Presenters at the 2013 LEA Convocation http://online.cuw.edu/cuw-online-presenters-2013-lea-convocation/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=cuw-online-presenters-2013-lea-convocation http://online.cuw.edu/cuw-online-presenters-2013-lea-convocation/#comments Wed, 23 Oct 2013 21:30:09 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4117 Interested in learning more about the people behind Concordia University Wisconsin's online programs? The following individuals from CUW Online are presenting at the 2013 LEA Convocation. Continue reading

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2013 LEA Convocation sponosred by CUW

Find us at the LEA Convocation!

Interested in learning more about the people behind Concordia University Wisconsin's online programs? The following individuals from CUW Online are presenting at the 2013 LEA Convocation.

Presenter
Session Title
Room
Michael Uden Extreme Classroom Makeover 102E
Session 1: Thursday from 3:30-4:30pm
Nicole Muth Visual Mathematics Manipulatives and Simulations 102C
Session 2: Friday from 10:30 - 11:30am
Kathyrine L'Heureux Strategies for Social-Emotional Behaviors in the Classroom 201A
Wanda Routier Rock'n the Classroom STEAM Learning 102B
Session 3: Friday from 12:45 - 1:45pm
Cynthia Spenner Fun, Fantastic, Foldables! 203C
Session 4: Friday from 2:15 - 3:15pm
Bernard Bull Online Learning as Educational Ministry 103D
David Back Managing Digital Distractions Hilton Wright B
John Oberdeck What We Know Now What We Didn't Know Then Hilton Mac Arthur
Session 5: Friday from 3:45 - 4:45pm
John Oberdeck Looking for the Phoenix Effect 203D
Steven Witt Practical Strategies for Emerging Readers 201B
Janice Weisenbach Raise Students: Make Them Shine 103D
David Back Technology Trends Teachers Need to Know 102C
Session 6: Saturday from 8:30 - 9:30am
Bernard Bull 21st Century Education 101 203C
David Back Online Instructional Design Strategies Hilton Mitchell
Amanda Helmkamp So You Think You Can Teach 102C
Kathleen Kremer From STEM to STEAM Hilton Wright A

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Digital Badges for Learning | Learning Beyond Letter Grades http://online.cuw.edu/digital-badges-for-learning-learning-beyond-letter-grades-mooc/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=digital-badges-for-learning-learning-beyond-letter-grades-mooc http://online.cuw.edu/digital-badges-for-learning-learning-beyond-letter-grades-mooc/#comments Thu, 17 Oct 2013 00:36:24 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4108 "Digital Badges for Learning" panel discussion with Sheryl Grant, Jonathan Finkelstein & Sunny Lee (Moderated by Bernard Bull). This live event was part of the Learning Beyond Letter Grades Massively Open Online Course hosted by Concordia University Wisconsin's Office of Continuing & Distance Education. Continue reading

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Digital Badges for Learning Panel Discussion

Learning Beyond Letter Grades MOOC – Live Event

“Digital Badges for Learning” panel discussion with Sheryl Grant, Jonathan Finkelstein & Sunny Lee (Moderated by Bernard Bull). This live event was part of the Learning Beyond Letter Grades Massively Open Online Course hosted by Concordia University Wisconsin’s Office of Continuing & Distance Education. Learning Beyond Letter Grades is a Massively Open Online Course provided by Concordia University Wisconsin’s Office of Distance and Continuing Education. The course allows participants to carefully consider the history, benefits, limitations, and alternatives to using letter grades in learning environments.

Dr. Bernard Bull

Moderator. Bernard Bull (@bdean1000) Assistant Vice President of Academics and Professor of Educational Design & Technology at Concordia University Wisconsin.

Digital Badges for Learning Panel:

Sheryl Grant

Sheryl Grant (@slgrant) is Director of Social Networking for the HASTAC/MacArthur Foundation Digital Media and Learning Competition and a doctoral student at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill’s School of Information and Library Science.

Jonathan E. Finkelstein

Jonathan Finkelstein (@JEFinkelstein) is founder and CEO of Credly, and director of the BadgeOS project, an open source system for recognizing and rewarding achievement. As founder of LearningTimes, Jonathan has worked with mission-driven organizations to produce and launch online programs and events. He is author of Learning in Real Time (Wiley), contributing author to The Digital Museum, and co-author of a report for the US Department of Education on the potential for digital badges.

Sunny Lee

Sunny Lee (@soletelee) is the Open Badges Project Lead at Mozilla Foundation.

Additional Information

Course Site: http://www.beyondlettergrades.com/
Google+ Community: https://plus.google.com/communities/104362735868504860133

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Church School Unity http://online.cuw.edu/church-school-unity/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=church-school-unity http://online.cuw.edu/church-school-unity/#comments Tue, 15 Oct 2013 01:10:41 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4098 Leadership at Christ Church Lutheran and School in Phoenix, AZ present on “Church School Unity” for the National Lutheran School Accreditation’s Best Education Practices Webinar Series offered in partnership with Ministry Technology Mentor Project and Concordia University Wisconsin. Christ Church Lutheran and School share with us their model of synergism that they use to bind their church and school together to serve the mission of Christ’s ministry to their children, members and the world. Continue reading

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Leadership at Christ Church Lutheran and School in Phoenix, AZ present on “Church School Unity” for the National Lutheran School Accreditation’s Best Education Practices Webinar Series offered in partnership with Ministry Technology Mentor Project and Concordia University Wisconsin. Christ Church Lutheran and School share with us their model of synergism that they use to bind their church and school together to serve the mission of Christ’s ministry to their children, members and the world.

Best Practice Presentation Theme Verse

“Two are better than one, because they have a good return for their labor.”

- Ecclesiastes 4:9

Christ Church Lutheran and School

Christ Church Lutheran and School has served 59 Years of ministry and has 2,500 active members. The community surrounding the campus has both wealthy and lesser off areas and is not strongly religious. Typical church members have strongly support the school ministry. Facilities tend to not be dedicated as they serve both church and school, allowing Christ Church Lutheran and School to get the most out of their capital investments

One of the keys to Christ Church Lutheran and School’s success is their synergism. As stated in their presentation, “synergism, in general, may be defined as two or more agents working together to produce a result not obtainable by any of the agents independently.” Opportunities for synergism thrive when church activity and school activity work together – often resulting in powerful ministry opportunities.The pastors at Christ Church Lutheran and School are highly active in school activities which draws the two ministries together.

By being engaged with students on a personal level in the school setting, the pastors are able to foster a highly relational atmosphere. This atmosphere is beneficial to ministry, making students feel more comfortable and acceptable to confront their pastor with questions they may have. Activities and engagement isn’t just for the children, pastors are sure to reach out the parents. Pastor Jeff said that he enjoys sitting in on new member classes as many new members are already connected with the school.

Church – School Unity is an Art, Not a Science!

Who is your staff? Pastor Jeff would say that your staff are people whose hearts who are interested in spreading the love of Christ. Even in funding, unity is key: people won’t fund a synergistic effort unless the parties being funded actually get along and have a shared goal. Leadership drives the bus when it comes to sticking together: work for a wholistic mission buy-in from both leadership and members. A community and culture that lack a common outlook and synergy can easily turn the Great Commission into a Great Commotion. When planning, prayerfully consider your timetable. Most importantly, understand that as Christians our mission impacts heaven and hell. Pastors shouldn’t just manage a school but embrace it for the sake of the Kingdom.

Shared Philosophy of Ministry: Mission Field Mentality

Soggardscale

Sogaard Scale, based on the research and writing of James F Engel (How Can I Get Them to Listen – Zondervan, 1977) and Missionary Viggo Sogaard, based on communication theory.

Create the culture How Do we want to be known?

Staff and faculty set culture and push the mission. Christ Church Lutheran and School’s Principal emphasized that staff need to be aware that always being watched by their students and should be modeling themselves after Christ at all time. We should be excited about our mission: saving souls in service to Christ.

Christ Church Lutheran and School influences their culture by focusing on family engagement. Chapel is followed by a campus-wide meal in the gymnasium. Hosted events such as parents vs. kids kickball, daughter/father and son/mother competitions with Pastor commentary, trunk or treat events and bounce houses. Christ Church Lutheran and School’s principal noted that larger, less frequent events were better than smaller frequent ones in terms of engagement.

Staffing Decisions: Get on the bus!

Assistant Pastor Jim: Be sure to hire pastors who love your students. Pastors need to all be on the same page and are engaged in the school as many teachers are highly committed to the work of the church. Love your work, enjoy your coworkers and have fun!

Financial Decisions: Money is a Tool That Can Make or Break Us!

Financial decisions can be a point of frustration. Don’t over analyze every penny but share when you can! Their “Make a Difference” 28 day capital campaign raised $1.5 million simply by mailing out requests for donations.

Communication: How we present things can shape the culture

The Risk-E-News Newsletter asks teachers to integrate mission trip activities into their lessons. The community featured faculty letters for new members and internal email prayer lists.

Programming

Activities, using the Sogaard scale, aim to bring in various groups of people and minister to them.

What can we learn from Ecclesiastes metaphor

Growth takes time and attention. Guard your attitude and kindly rebuke each others’ sin. Be lovingly honest yet be sure to have fun!

We have to like each other and what we do. We better together than separate and we rely on God to hold us together. In this way, Christ Church Lutheran and School is a cord of three strands: church, school and God.

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Learning Beyond Letter Grades MOOC Starting Soon http://online.cuw.edu/learning-beyond-letter-grades-starting-soon-mooc/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=learning-beyond-letter-grades-starting-soon-mooc http://online.cuw.edu/learning-beyond-letter-grades-starting-soon-mooc/#comments Sat, 28 Sep 2013 17:56:07 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4088 Dr. Bernard Bull introduces Learning Beyond Letter Grades, our newest Massively Open Online Course (MOOC) begins on October 7th, 2013. Continue reading

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Learning Beyond Letter Grades

Our newest Massively Open Online Course (MOOC) begins on October 7th, 2013. To register for this free course, visit Learning Beyond Letter Grades on Canvas.net.

Learning Beyond Letter Grades

Introductory Video

Dr. Bernard Bull
Learning Beyond Letter Grades Course Coordinator
Assistant Vice President of Academics at Concordia University Wisconsin
Director of the M.S. Ed – Educational Design & Technology program
Follow on Twitter: @bdean1000

Introduction

In the video above, Dr. Bernard Bull connects his background and perspectives in the field of educational technology to the growing conversation that surrounds letter grades in contrast to other forms of assessment. Dr. Bull presents findings of preliminary research he conducted that highlights a situational disconnect between a student’s letter grade and the achievement of desired course outcomes.

Course Format

Live Sessions

Live sessions will occur on Tuesdays during the course’s normal run time. All live sessions will be recorded. During live sessions and throughout other parts of the course, participants can join conversation in the Learning Beyond Letter Grades Google+ Community and using the #beyondlettergrades hashtag on Twitter.

Self-Paced Learning

Participants can navigate through modules on Canvas at their own pace. Each module has a badge that the participant can earn as a token of their achievement in the models. Assessment will only occur during the 6 weeks when the course is “running”, so badges can only be earned during that time. Conversation, however, will continually happen in the Google+ Community and with #beyondlettergrades

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Sustainable Competitive Equity http://online.cuw.edu/sustainable-competitive-equity/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=sustainable-competitive-equity http://online.cuw.edu/sustainable-competitive-equity/#comments Wed, 25 Sep 2013 05:40:24 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4043 Crean Lutheran High School administrators present an approach on how you can equip your team to better understand their role in sustaining the mission of your school, ministry or organization to further advance the mission and vision in order to fulfill The Great Commission. This webinar explores CLHS’s strategic partnerships, learning formats and their unwavering commitment to mission that attributed to their ongoing success. Continue reading

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Best Practice: Sustainable Competitive Equity
September 2013 Exemplary School:
Crean Lutheran High School  - Irvine, CA
Presenters: Principal Jeffrey Beavers and Assistant Principal of Curriculum Instruction and Assessment (CIA) Dan Moyer

Crean Lutheran High School administrators present an approach on how you can equip your team to better understand their role in sustaining the mission of your school, ministry or organization to further advance the mission and vision in order to fulfill The Great Commission. This webinar explores CLHS’s strategic partnerships, learning formats and their unwavering commitment to mission that attributed to their ongoing success.

Crean Lutheran High School’s Approach

Content modified from CLHS’s Sustainable Competitive Equity Google Doc

To better comprehend CLHS’s success, Jeffery Beavers and Dan Moyer reflect on The Great Commission.

Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all that I have commanded you. And behold, I am with you always, to the end of the age.

The Great Commission – Matthew 28: 19-20

  1. Being Intentional, having an owner’s mentality and valuing immediacy cannot be understated. Each faculty member has a vital role and as a collective team representing Christ as crucial to your school’s (church/organization) mission and vision as placed in greater context of the Great Commission. (Biblical Basis: Mark 1:16-20)
  2. Vitality: Why and how faculty and staff members perform in their roles provides the foundation for maintaining the mission and vision – the lifeblood of the school/church/organization.  As workers strive to be intentional in providing services “worthy of Christ” and having an owner’s mentality, their Call is to focus their efforts with a missional eye to the long-term welfare of the ministry rather than solely internally with regard to only the needs of the day, hence, Sustainable Competitive Equity.
  3. Sustainable Competitive Equity: Shared understanding and working definition
    1. Sustainable
      1. Capable of being sustained.
      2. Of, relating to, or being a method of harvesting or using a resource so that the resource is not depleted or permanently damaged (e.g. sustainable techniques, sustainable agriculture); b. Of, or relating to, a lifestyle involving the use of sustainable methods (e.g. sustainable society).
    2. Competitive
      1. Inclined, desiring or suited to compete
    3. Equity
      1. The value of an owner’s interest in a property in excess of claims against it (e.g. as in the amount of a mortgage)

Sustainable Competitive Equity

In today’s fast-paced and competitive marketplace, the growth, nurture, and harvesting of educational resources with an approach that protects them from depletion and damage is of paramount importance, allowing these resources to serve as continual sources of revitalization for the ministry and providing an ongoing competitive advantage that positions the organization ahead of its financial value.

Top Factors

Top factors at Crean Lutheran High School (CLHS) that led to this current best practice:

  • Avoiding Mission-drift: Remaining steadfast and Christ centered, devoted to the mission of Proclaiming Jesus Christ through excellence in education!
  • Stewardship: Fiscal wellness and good stewardship practices – running the school like a Christian business, including best practices
  • Dedication: Dedicated administration, faculty, and staff
  • Global/Community Knowledge and Understanding: Understanding the current landscape in the Southern California region, creating a vision, conducting research (becoming a student), strategically implementing, etc.
  • Access for All: Level the playing field and give access to technology and internet resources to all
    • 1-to-1 program included in tuition
    • Campus-wide WiFi access
  • Professional Development: Education and training of faculty and staff on delivery systems (e.g. Moodle), technology, pedagogy, 21st century learning, best practices in online and blended education, etc.
  • Compatible Scheduling: Modified block schedule design and change from perpetuity to “college like.”
  • Partnership: Developing sound partnerships and maintaining them

Key Partnerships

Concordia University, Irvine

Partnership: Early College Courses (ECCs) offered on our campus
Cost: Approximately $30,000
True Value (Equity): Partnership with a local Lutheran university; innovation leading to other ideas (e.g. Medical Cohort Program); collaboration amongst faculty at both campuses; significant added value for parents; future college savings for students; Concordia scholarship
Website: www.cui.edu

Concordia University, Seward

Partnership: “Dual Credit” Program Option (our courses approved by CUNE; parents purchase the credit units)
Cost: Parents pay $85 per credit; faculty spend additional time with CUNE – preparing resumes, syllabi, and an assignment designed to validate course integrity; administrative time to set up and manage courses
True Value (Equity): Partnership with CUNE; student teachers pool; resources for faculty; invitation to annual department meetings on the CUNE campus; added value for parents as their students may receive inexpensive college units
Website: www.cune.edu

Irvine Valley College

Partnership: Early College Courses (ECCs) offered on our campus
Cost: Approximately $50,000
True Value (Equity): Community partner, educational resources, new offerings available for students that would otherwise be unavailable (e.g. Visual Basic Programming)
Website: www.ivc.edu

The Princeton Review

Partnership: Training and instruction for students at no additional cost to parents
Cost: Approximately $49,000
True Value (Equity): Added value for parents; students better prepared for SAT/ACT; higher scores on SAT/ACT; increased admissions in top tier universities; is a component in providing adequate preparation
Website: www.princetonreview.com

Moodle

Partnership: Our Course Management System (CMS)
Cost: Approximately $18,000
True Value (Equity): Priceless – 100% of colleges and universities will use some type of course management system; our students will be prepared; portability; educational design; online access; blended access; usability and adaptability features
Website: www.moodle.com

Toshiba

Partnership: Provider of our faculty, staff, and student computers
Cost: $524 per unit
True Value (Equity): Leveling the playing field with technology by placing a tool in the hands of learners to advance 21st century teaching and learning; access to all learners; accelerate 100% portability; increased digital content – allowing us to be locker-less
Website: www.toshiba.com

CLHS Information & History

  • 7th academic year
  • 685 students
  • Faculty: 36 full-time; 6 part-time
  • Staff: 19 full-time; 6 part-time
  • 74 Rigorous CP courses
    • 11 Honors Courses
    • 19 AP Courses
  • 20 Early College Courses (94 units)
  • Robust international department
    • 20% of the student body from 17 nations

Block Schedule

block schedule

Benefits of Block Schedule

  • Replicates the college schedule way of life for post high school in higher education
  • Allows us to fold in Early College Coursework (ECC) programming
  • Allows for us to fold in professional collaboration and learning through Online Learning Days/Faculty In-service Days
  • Adds value and structure for our students on days we gather to grow and learn
  • Modified block slows the learning day down (less transitions than a traditional 7-8 period bell schedule)
  • Allows students and counselors to be creative (some students attend only on blue day or only on gold day, rest of their schedule is online or blended)

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CUW named a top ROI School in Wisconsin http://online.cuw.edu/cuw-top-roi-school-2013/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=cuw-top-roi-school-2013 http://online.cuw.edu/cuw-top-roi-school-2013/#comments Wed, 04 Sep 2013 15:27:43 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=4021 Concordia University Wisconsin was recently named the #5 university in Wisconsin in terms of student Return on Investment, says Affordable Colleges Online. Affordable Colleges Online built the 2013 list to help students find colleges that "leave you armed with earning power, not lifelong debt." Continue reading

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AC Online

Concordia University Wisconsin was recently named the #5 university in Wisconsin in terms of student Return on Investment, says Affordable Colleges Online. Affordable Colleges Online built the 2013 list (AC Online: Highest ROI Colleges in Wisconsin) to help students find colleges that “leave you armed with earning power, not lifelong debt.”

Affordable Colleges Online (affordablecollegesonline.org) ranked schools reports were based on PayScale.com’s 2013 College Earnings Report, publications from the Carnegie Foundations, National Center of Education Statistics (NCES), and the Integrated Post-Secondary Education Data System (IPEDS).

 

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Teaching Students About Plagiarism: What It Looks Like and How It Is Measured http://online.cuw.edu/teaching-students-about-plagiarism-what-it-looks-like-how-it-is-measured/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=teaching-students-about-plagiarism-what-it-looks-like-how-it-is-measured http://online.cuw.edu/teaching-students-about-plagiarism-what-it-looks-like-how-it-is-measured/#comments Thu, 20 Jun 2013 13:14:29 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=3746 Dr. Diana Stout of Davenport University from presents "Teaching Students About Plagiarism: What It Looks Like and How It Is Measured" - Google On Air Webinar Recording presented on June 20th 2013 as part of the Understanding Cheating in Online Courses Massively Open Online Course (MOOC). Continue reading

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Dr. Diana Stout from Davenport University of presents “Teaching Students About Plagiarism: What It Looks Like and How It Is Measured” – Google On Air Webinar Recording presented on June 20th 2013 as part of the Understanding Cheating in Online Courses Massively Open Online Course (MOOC).

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Software Secure – Understanding Cheating in Online Courses http://online.cuw.edu/software-secure-understanding-cheating-in-online-courses/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=software-secure-understanding-cheating-in-online-courses http://online.cuw.edu/software-secure-understanding-cheating-in-online-courses/#comments Tue, 18 Jun 2013 13:07:19 +0000 http://online.cuw.edu/?p=3725 Google On Air Live Presentation Recorded on June 17 at 2:00 PM CST on Software Secure by Doug Winneg, CEO of Software Secure for the Understanding Cheating in Online Courses Massively Open Online Course (MOOC) Continue reading

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Google On Air Live Presentation Recorded on June 17 at 2:00 PM CST on Software Secure by Doug Winneg, CEO of Software Secure for the Understanding Cheating in Online Courses Massively Open Online Course (MOOC)

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