Jenna Amore, Oakland University
To cope with sloppy work and disruptive comments, school employees have turned to enjoying TikTok and Facebook videos that poke a bit of fun at their jobs.
Rory Conlon, De Anza College
Since virtual communication has become even more crucial during the pandemic, the time is ripe to examine the implications it may have on your personal information.
Jenna Nelson, Scripps College
Among the stress of the last year and a half, one thing has slipped the mind of the student population: habitual slouching.
You don’t need to go to a brick-and-mortar school to reap the advantages of higher education.
Benjamin Chen, Columbia University
Struggling with procrastination and feeling overworked? This free class through Coursera will make researching much easier so you can excel in college.
Anna Wurm, Texas A&M University
Online studying options will never replace in-person education, but they are still useful for learning and reviewing.
Taking your school courses digitally can be difficult, but here are a few tips to help you stay on track.
Srishti Tyagi, Cornell University
YouTube is the first place most students go to procrastinate, but now the platform might hold the key to productivity.
Katie Klear, Columbia College Chicago
As schools convert many courses to web-based video chats due to COVID-19, writers perhaps suffer the most.
Reem Farhat, Fordham University
Even though many students will be attending school from home instead of returning to campus, it’s still important to prepare for the upcoming semester.
As universities plan to return to campus in the fall, it is clear that they have failed to consider the safety and concerns of students who live off campus.
Imani Benberry, Columbia University
Learning from home will protect college students from the spreading virus, but it could have major psychological ramifications.
Asha MacKay, Wellesley College
Kayla Johnson, Bradley University
Just because you’re taking these tests at home doesn’t mean you get a free pass — treat them as if you’re taking them in a classroom.
Sarah Stager, University of Pittsburgh
Classes are going remote nationwide. Who knew staying home for school would be harder than going to campus?
Taking classes online is becoming more and more common, but how do you know that you’re taking good ones?
Massive open online courses are quietly changing the world of continuing education.
It’s easier, cheaper, more effective and better for the environment. Should I go on?
Tabitha Prisinzano, Columbia College of Missouri
Online education is the way of the future and employers are viewing online education more favorably in recent years.
Cassidy Leslie, University of Nevada Reno
If you have a knack for time management, remote learning is your best friend.
Jessinta Smith, Suffolk Community College
Mistakes will be made, due dates will be botched and frantic emails will go unanswered.
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