Upgrade to Pro — share decks privately, control downloads, hide ads and more …

Open: From Access to Justice

Open: From Access to Justice

Effordability Wisconsin 2019 keynote with Dr. Rajiv Jhangiani

Robin DeRosa

March 27, 2019

More Decks by Robin DeRosa

Other Decks in Education


  1. OPEN: FROM ACCESS TO JUSTICE Robin DeRosa @actualham Rajiv Jhangiani

    @thatpsychprof "open" by Helen Cook is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0
  2. Dedicated to Ronald Joslin 1960-2019

  3. None
  4. None
  5. None
  6. None
  7. None
  8. None
  9. None
  10. None
  11. None
  12. None
  13. The College Earnings Premium (lifetime 114% higher) real and reductive

  14. The College Earnings Premium is Only One Part of the

    Story Private Benefits: • ⬆ employment fringe benefits • ⬇ unemployment • ⬆ health • ⬇ disability • ⬇ imprisonment • ⬆ life satisfaction • Better marriage • 25% ⬇ mortality rate • Life expectancy ⬆ from 74 to 81 partially passed to children! External Benefits • Productivity spillover in regional income • Greater CEP means greater tax revenues • Reduction of need for public assistance • Lowered crime and reduction in dollar value of harm to crime victims Philip Trostel
  15. Each potential college degree is conservatively worth $481K (benefits minus

    costs) Net government spending on higher education: negative The rate of return on taxpayer investment in college students: 10.3% The rate of return to state and local governments: 3.1% Philip Trostel
  16. Public higher education should

  17. be sustainably funded with public dollars be supported by public

    infrastructures be committed to broad access transcend academic and institutional borders expect collaboration rather than competition between public institutions develop learners as citizen contributors to the knowledge commons develop faculty as agents of the public good in teaching, scholarship, and service expect administrators to speak the language of public and support public approaches to our work
  18. None
  19. None
  20. None
  21. Students worry more about paying for books than they worry

    about paying for college. (NEEBO)
  22. None
  23. None
  24. “Inclusive access” on student agency

  25. “Inclusive access” on faculty agency

  26. “Inclusive access” on accessibility

  27. “Inclusive access” is like leasing fire extinguishers from a serial

  28. None
  29. None
  30. None
  31. None
  32. None
  33. None
  34. None
  35. None
  36. None
  37. None
  38. Access to Knowledge

  39. Access, broadly writ

  40. Access to Knowledge Creation

  41. None
  42. None
  43. Cost of Books OER Access to Knowledge Access to Knowledge

    Creation Open Pedagogy

  45. Student-Centered → Learner-Driven Learners as Contributors Learners as Transformers Learners

    as Agents of Their Learning CC0 Alan Levine
  46. Content ↓ Community Digital Learning ↓ Online Learning ↓ Connected

    Learning ↓ Connectivist Learning
  47. None
  48. None
  49. None
  50. Why have students answer questions when they can write them?

  51. None
  52. NH Science for Citizens

  53. None
  54. Domain of One’s Own • drag ’n drop → design

    • consumer → creator • data mining → data control • audience of 1 → public impact • course’s work→ student’s work • broadcast web→ synergic web • ePortfolio → ePort
  55. Non-traditional pedagogical approaches to learning spark a fire in students

    who are sick of typical classroom structure. You probably know what kind of structure I’m talking about – memorizing vocab words to do well on weekly quizzes, submitting assignments to Moodle that disappear when you graduate, meaningless engagement with the work we produce. It really makes university kind of drag. We want to be doing work that’s relevant to us. Becca Roberts
  56. None
  57. None
  58. None
  59. None
  60. OpenPedagogy.org

  61. question/ open Robin DeRosa & Rajiv Jhangiani @actualham @thatpsychprof