UC Santa Cruz’s Scott Hernandez-Jason writes a recap of Cathy N. Davidson’s visit: “In an effort to better prepare students for today’s complex and changing world, professor and author Cathy N. Davidson delivered… Read more »
In The News
Cathy N. Davidson is featured in Scott Alexander’s Family Circle article about teaching children best practice with the internet. “We’ve been in trouble for some time—we just didn’t know it,” says Cathy N…. Read more »
Cathy N. Davidson writes “Inspiring Learning with and About Ethical Technologies” for the MacArthur Foundation’s “40 Years, 40 Stories” Series. Davidson says, “Between 2007 and 2017, the Digital Media and Learning Competition program supported individuals,… Read more »
“Our first blog in this series features an interview with renowned scholar of cultural history and technology Cathy N. Davidson of the Graduate Center, CUNY…She spoke with us about the Graduate Center (GC)… Read more »
“This critique details much wrong in US HE but also sketches a plan for reform.” Click here to read the full review.
Cathy N. Davidson describes what she wishes she had known when she started teaching active learning courses: “For well over a decade, I’ve been exploring the science of learning, cognitive neuroscience, research on… Read more »
“…Cathy Davidson, distinguished professor of cultural history and technology at the City University of New York, would like to challenge them [disciplines] far more radically. She has pursued much of her career in English… Read more »
“Cathy Davidson’s The New Education is a visionary book—shadowed (“haunted” would be too melodramatic) by a dour, even desperate book. The happy book is a story of inventive, iconoclastic professors (like Davidson herself) working at… Read more »
“Cathy Davidson, a professor at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, recently shared some tips from her “active-learning kit.” One tool for encouraging participation is something she describes as… Read more »
“Our students need to be content creators, not memorisers. Outside school they have mastered this, and it’s more predictive of future success than test scores.” Read the full article here.