21st Century Learning: How College Classroom Interaction will Change in the Decades Ahead
Targeted for college professors of all academic fields and disciplines, this paper describes why and how college education is evolving in the next twenty years. Updated research includes addressing issues such as the latest technological tools available to educators, the mind-set of the modern student, contemporary learning theories, and new teaching methods to implement and engage the student of the future. The paper begins with a justification of the importance of the transition we face, followed by a description of some of the most useful technologies for college classrooms. Since students today and those going forward have never known a world without the Internet and many other readily available technologies, professors must comprehend the attitudes and realities of the modern student. Traditional learning theories are being replaced or updated, and the ways we implement these new learning tools and ideas are addressed.
||Future Learning, Contemporary Learning, Student Mind-set, Teaching Technologies, Contemporary Learning Theories, Changes in 21st Century Education, Teaching Methods, Teaching Tools, Changes in Education, Changes in Teaching
International Journal of Technology, Knowledge and Society, Volume 8, Issue 1, pp.143-152.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 217.056KB).
Professor, College of Business and Public Management, University of La Verne, Los Angeles, CA, USA
Burt Stillar has served as a professor at several universities in the Los Angeles area over the past seven years. He has taught courses in American Government, Public Policy, State and Local Government, Political Science, US History, and a number of other related subjects. Dr. Stillar’s academic training includes the completion of his Doctorate of Public Administration degree from the University of La Verne. His dissertation was a study of administrative, political, and civic participation. Dr. Stillar also has a master’s degree in Public Administration from California State University, Northridge. His master’s thesis was on contemporary political campaigns. Dr. Stillar also holds a bachelor’s degree in English from Washington State University. Dr. Stillar has been involved in political activities, serving as a volunteer on California State Assembly and Los Angeles City Council campaigns. He also served as a founding member of the John Kerry for President Campaign in 2004. He is also a member of various grassroots organizations. Prior to teaching at the university level, Dr. Stillar was in broadcasting, working as a radio news reporter for KNX 1070 Newsradio and KFI 640 radio.
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