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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    Bringing millions of students back to campus would create enormous risks for society but comparatively little educational benefit, an economist says.
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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    On 25 May the Japanese government lifted its state of emergency, a month and a half after it was declared. The government’s soft or ‘halfway’ approach to ‘staying at home’ and ‘social distancing’ with no legal punishment had been frequently questioned. However, mainly as a result of citizens voluntarily obeying public health measures, the country has somehow managed to minimise the damage caused by the first wave of the COVID-19 pandemic.
    Akiyoshi Yonezawa link text

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    Roughly one out of every four American workers are now unemployed, after jobless claims rose to more than 40 million this week. Typically, that results in a rush of people looking to higher education for new skills and credentials. But with such a sudden shift in the employment landscape, how can colleges best respond?link text

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    Most experts predict we will not have a vaccine for COVID-19 until mid-2021, more than a year from now. In the meantime, the American higher education community is going to be turned upside down, and the educational effects will last long after the virus has been brought under control. What will the impact be? Here are ten predictions. Summary: disruption will finally arrive. link text

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    Fewer students from abroad expected to study in the U.S. link text

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    Through numerous conversations with chief learning and human resource officers from companies around the globe, it has become quite clear that corporate education and training will never return to the in-person classroom. link text

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    How does the current corona-virus pandemic affect people across the world? This website aims to be a repository of documentation evidencing the experience of COVID-19, with a particular focus on the role of digital technologies in responding to the crisis. It is sourced from students, researchers, healthcare workers, and indeed anyone who wishes to participate.

    This resource can be used by anyone wishing to understand how people are using and re-purposing social media, digital data and digital infrastructures, to respond to the rupture and re-organisation of everyday life during the current pandemic.
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    posted in Research/Pubs read more
  • Sajjad Sajjad

    A blend of online and in-person education could make learning an option for all ages and classes. Simun Kuper, Financial Times
    https://www.ft.com/content/554ff744-93fe-11ea-abcd-371e24b679ed

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  • Sajjad Sajjad

    By Brandon Ambrosino
    Amid crisis and disruption, we crave the calm of normality. But can we ever really define what “normal” is? link text

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