Wayne Bovier, CEO of Higher Digital, shares his response to a great post by Phil Hill covering Calbright College, California’s new-ish college. Phil’s article offers great insight; however, Wayne shared another perspective: Innovation starts at home!
Digital transformation takes time. It is the product of hard work, long term investments, and a series of smaller successes. In his latest blog, Higher Digital President Joe Gottlieb shares how fast projects lead to slow change in a two-speed strategy for digital transformation.
Low code and no code platforms provide ways to create applications through graphical user interfaces and configuration rather than the traditional practice of software developers writing lines of code. In his latest blog, Jason Pyle shares how these platforms are expanding application development and capabilities in higher education.
There is a lot of confusion in higher education about the term “data governance.” Is it the same as data quality or data management? We recently demystified data governance and explained the key pillars of any data governance initiative including data responsibility, data quality, data privacy, and data security.
There’s a lot of confusion in higher education about what data governance is. Is it security, is it policy, is it data quality? In this blog, we demystify data governance for higher education institutions, explore the signs that your institution may have a data governance problem, and examine the key pillars of data governance.
As part of their digital transformation strategy, many institutions are currently either considering or executing a Student Information System (SIS) migration or reimplementation (i.e. an SIS project)—even during the COVID-19 pandemic. The Enterprise Architect (EA) plays a key role in making the decision between a migration and reimplementation. Additionally, the EA will play a key role in each stage of an SIS project, from selection of the right product to ensuring a successful project.
At Higher Digital, we believe that culture is the primary reason that higher education institutions avoid Dx, and we also believe that culture is the primary determinant of success executing Dx.
Distance education must and will improve to become more immersive and engaging for faculty and students alike; C-suite executives should not allow any pushback against last spring’s COVID-induced emergency remote teaching to stall this strategic imperative.