EDUCAUSE Review: Print Edition
Volume 49, Number 3
The scholarly community needs to find new answers to the questions of organization, preservation, and evaluation in the digital environment. Changing scholarly practices are leading to changing behaviors in scholarly communication.
How does the digital humanities differ from the non-digital humanities? How might it fit into the evolving landscape of higher education? Is the movement a revolution—or simply an evolution out of the world of humanities computing?
The historical distinction between the digital and the non-digital has become increasingly blurred, to the extent that to talk about the digital presupposes an experiential disjuncture that makes less and less sense. Indeed, perhaps the term "digital" assumes a world of the past.
Today, innovation is increasingly conflated with hype, disruption for disruption's sake, and outsourcing laced with a dose of austerity-driven downsizing. How did we get here? What goals and strategies should we be pursuing if we want to reclaim innovation as a positive force as higher education continues to engage with digital and networked technologies?
Homepage: From the President
Leadership: Views from the Top
E-Content: All Things Digital
New Horizons: The Technologies Ahead
IT Matters: Changing the Game