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Center for Higher Education Excellence
Exploring higher education innovation and trends
Deloitte’s Center for Higher Education Excellence focuses on groundbreaking research to help colleges and universities navigate these challenges and reimagine how they achieve innovation in every aspect of the future college campus: Teaching, learning, and research.
Higher education institutions may confront a number of challenges, from dramatic shifts in sources of funding resulting from broader structural changes in the economy to demands for greater accountability at all levels to the imperative to increase effectiveness and efficiency through the adoption of modern technology.
Through forums and immersive lab sessions, we plan to engage the higher education community collaboratively on a transformative journey, exploring critical topics, overcoming constraints, and expanding the limits of the art of the possible.
What does the future university experience hold for students, faculty, and administrators? Explore our recent research to learn more on the higher education trends and innovations people can expect to see.
How can colleges and universities prioritize student success? Here are five high-impact, low-cost strategies academic leaders can use to improve student retention and graduation rates.
How can US state universities meet growing demands for relevance even as they face a funding squeeze? Here are five innovative ways that stakeholders can collaborate to deliver an effective yet affordable educational experience.
Elevating cybersecurity on the higher education leadership agenda: Increasing executive fluency and engagement in cyber risk
Universities are an attractive target for cyberattacks because of the sensitive and lucrative data their IT systems house, combined with the vulnerabilities that come with an open-access culture. While developing the capacity to contain damage and reduce the impact of attacks is vital, another top priority for IT professionals in higher education is to bridge the disconnect between the IT department and institutional leaders.
National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) Special Publication 800-171 for higher education
Higher education has always enjoyed a culture of openness. But cybersecurity experts are increasingly wary of open-source information-sharing, and a new regulation demands that colleges and universities with federal contracts tighten their cyber practices and work to safeguard information.
The dynamics of higher education in America today are driving the demand for a new set of skills and capabilities for tomorrow’s leaders. Learn how the role of college president is being transformed, the reasons behind these changes, and what the future implications may be for universities.
The path to college graduation is more uncertain than ever: Nearly one-third of undergraduates leave after their first year, and many require six years to complete their studies. What’s behind these trends? What steps can colleges and universities take to more effectively support their students?
Why is it so challenging for university research administrators to achieve their goals, given the multitude of technology options available to support their work? Read our take in the latest issue of Research Management Review.
As an integral part of the fabric of American society, everyone has a stake in making higher education more accessible, affordable, and relevant.
While it’s still early days, we’re beginning to see the emerging outlines of a new landscape for higher education.
The increasingly disparate needs and expectations of individual learners are fueling the growth of a rich ecosystem of semi-structured, unorthodox learning providers at the “edges” of the traditional higher educational system.
What does this mean for traditional players and the educational landscape?
Business school deans have a complex role, yet many newly minted deans find that the experiences they acquire in academia and industry do not adequately prepare them for their new responsibilities.
In this article, we synthesize key findings from our interviews with 20 business school deans, our labs, and related experiences on executive transitions and business school strategy.