Educating for the Future, Not the Past | DMLcentral

he point of this historical perspective is to remind us that the last decade has seen transformations of a kind notable even from the long perspective of the record of human history.  Our Information Age has been the most extensive and rapid in human history, structurally altering traditional economic and political arrangements on a global level and, at the same time, restructuring communication, interaction, publication, and authorship in all currently available media.  Is it any wonder that many of us are wondering what will happen next—or asking how best to prepare ourselves for what comes next?


I haven't been posting here much as I have been spending my time over at the course site for the class Scott McDonald and I are teaching, but this is right in our collective wheelhouse that I really wanted to share it.

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