7 Reasons You Should Be Excited About the Future of Learning E-learning


"In the process of learning to code, people learn many other things. They are not just learning to code, they are coding to learn," Mitchel Resnick, professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Media Lab, wrote in an EdSurge article. "In addition to learning mathematical and computational ideas (such as variables and conditionals), they are also learning strategies for solving problems, designing projects, and communicating ideas." Resnick adds that these skills are useful to everyone "regardless of age, background, interests, or occupation."

Windows Server 2008 R2: Hacking and Securing - Udemy


Windows Server 2008 R2: hacking and securing training is dedicated for those who manage Server systems and IT infrastructure: IT administrators, IT managers or project managers. The course includes topics discussed from the point of view of the administrator and shows you step by step what to do to protect the Windows Server against possible attacks and loss of important data.

Work in an AI World

Huffington Post - Tech news and opinion

It's a topic I touched upon recently, and looked at the potential for digital platforms such as Coursera to provide a low-cost means of regularly brushing up our skills and adapting to changes in the marketplace. Sadly, despite thousands of students enrolling on these courses, neither the Department of Work & Pensions or the Department of Education seemed to know what a MOOC was, much less were they being actively used to help people re-train when their livelihoods had been disrupted.