EETN Insights - Simon Nelson
In 2012, FutureLearn marked the UK’s official entry into the world of MOOCs, with support from the British Open University. Their aim up until today is to work with Universities and employers, to bridge gaps in the supply of- and the demand for high-quality education all over the world.
2nd Intensive Study Programme – Oulu, Finland
Thanks to Erasmus+ programme, we could meet again and spend almost a week, working with people from all around the world on improving European education in the digital era.
EETN Insights - Barbara Oakley
Professor of Engineering at Oakland University and author of the most-popular Massive Online Open Course (MOOC) in the world – “Learning how to learn”, talks about the importance of data and scientific evidence to improve research in education, highlighting the fundamental educational changes that need to be implemented for future-ready students.
EETN Insights - Bernhard Niesner
How has Netflix and Spotify benefitted the EdTech market? Bernhard Niesner talks about starting up an EdTech company in the middle of the financial crisis and the evolution of the industry since then.
EETN Insights - Nic Newman
Why is the European EdTech market only receiving 1% of global funding? Nic Newman talks about how Emerge is trying to break down barriers in the education market through collaboration.
Join us - become an EETN Member
European EdTech Network is expanding. Find out more about how to become an official EETN Member and help us building the first collaborative space for innovative universities, entrepreneurs and researchers in Europe.
EETN Insights - Svenia Busson
How can the 28 countries of Europe navigate different education systems and showcase the “European way” to the world? In this interview, Svenia Busson, Education Explorer and Eounder of LearnSpace, talks about her experiences from EdTech Tours across the globe.
EETN Insights - Markus Witte
Why is the CEO of the world’s top grossing language learning app, founded in Germany, not working with European researchers? And what does the music-software industry have anything to do with it?