Writing in an Insight piece for the CMI, Jermaine Haughton tells us that learning is not just for the young, with new research from Coursera showing that the most active online learners are professionals studying alongside their work commitments.

Coursera have revealed a 50% increase in new registrations over the last 12 months, with a large majority of this increase coming from workers in their mid-twenties or older who already have strong work experience.

Are we doing enough to help new instructional designers produce the types of e-learning experiences that we want to see?

eLearning is changing, but newer doesn't always mean better. In this article we take a look at some technology history and delve into why SCORM still matters.

A new study evaluating the Ready To Learn initiative outlines how educational digital media will change to influence children and content producers.

While digital educational media can continue to have a substantial impact on children, the size of that impact is directly proportional to a commitment to equity, according to a study examining five years of the CPB-PBS Ready to Learn Initiative, which represents $72 million in taxpayer dollars.

There has been a lot of information out there, okay, I’m kidding there hasn’t been much of anything when it comes to course standards. At least not in a long time.

Rather the focus has been on course development and frankly, courses. I’ll readily admit that regardless of the course standard you use, if you create click-click-click courses, than no course standard will make it engaging. Bad is bad. Boring is boring.