Articles & Podcasts for College & University Leadership

University Regulations and New Stimulus Package
Crisis Management

Washington Update: University Regulations and New Stimulus Package with Tom Netting | Changing Higher Ed 051

University regulations and new stimulus package – what it means for higher ed institutions. Federal policymakers are trying to figure out their next steps in relation to higher education in the wake of the pandemic. In addition, these policymakers are continuing in developing and implementing regulations. TEN Government Strategies CEO Tom Netting, a regular guest on this podcast, provides an update on new regulations that are coming online as well as recent and proposed federal legislation, including the CARES Act, which provides short-term financial and policy guidance.

Predictions for 2020
Marketing | Positioning | Branding

Reflections on 2019 and Predictions for 2020 with Drumm McNaughton and Deb Maue | Changing Higher Ed 030

Join us in reflecting on 2019 and our predictions for 2020. The Change Leader CEO and President Drumm McNaughton and Aurora University Vice President for Marketing and Communications Deb Maue share their insights during the second annual wrap-up of happenings in higher education. These show notes offer a follow-up on the pair’s predictions for 2019 as well as insights on what to prepare for with our predictions for 2020.


Negotiated Rulemaking 2019 with Russ Poulin | Changing Higher Ed 029

Negotiated Rulemaking 2019 podcast with Dr. Drumm McNaughton and Dr. Russ Poulin. Dr. Poulin served on the subcommittee on the recent federal Negotiated Rulemaking (Neg Reg) negotiations where he had the opportunity to provide input on recommendations that were voted on by the full committee. He was recently promoted to be the Executive Director of WCET.

Neg Reg 2019 Washington Update Higher Ed
Higher Ed News

Neg Reg 2019 Washington Update with Tom Netting | Changing Higher Ed 025

Neg Reg 2019 Washington Update Podcast with Dr. Drumm McNaughton and Tom Netting. Federal legislators and policymakers continue to try to work through policy and legislative changes that will have significant impacts on higher education. These include efforts by the U.S. Department of Education to alter rules developed during the Obama Administration. In addition, Congress continues to focus on trying to come up with a workable plan to update the Higher Education Act.

Neg Reg 2019 to Create New Opportunities for Universities

Neg Reg 2019 to Create New Opportunities for Universities

Neg Reg 2019 to create new opportunities for universities.

The U.S. Department of Education issued its “Notice of Proposed Rulemaking,” which was published it in the Federal Register last week.  This is a big deal as there are multiple changes coming down the pike that most universities and colleges will embrace.

Accreditation, Innovation, and Consensus: Negotiated Rulemaking 2019

Accreditation, Innovation, and Consensus: Neg Reg 2019 with Mike Goldstein | Changing Higher Ed 022

Accreditation, Innovation, and Consensus: Neg Reg 2019. The latest Neg Reg (negotiated rulemaking) process examined the fundamental rules that guide higher education institutions’ interactions with the Department of Education with regards to student aid and related programs.  The Department has used access to student aid to bring a lot of aspects of higher education under federal supervision.

Higher Ed Accreditation Stamp of approval

Is Higher Ed Accreditation Needed or Nuisance?

Is higher ed accreditation needed or is it just a nuisance? The answer depends on how one sees the benefits of higher ed accreditation. In some cases, higher education leaders who see the glass as half-full are using this accreditation process in a positive manner.

The Latest Challenge to Higher Ed Financial Stability - Global Volatility
Business of Higher Ed

The Latest Challenge to Higher Ed Financial Stability – Global Volatility

Higher Ed financial stability and global volatility continue to cause sleepless nights for college and university leadership. Cash-strapped U.S. colleges and universities have been hit with state budget cuts for the last 10 years, and because of this, they been forced to admit a higher number of foreign students.

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