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September 17, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgThe university formally connected its online professional graduate schools through a brand name and website called USCNow on Friday.The website has general information about USC’s online degree offerings, although the specific programs are run through individual schools, as with all graduate degrees.Six schools currently offer online courses, and four more plan to add professional degree offerings online in the year.Mobile · Ebow Morgan, a 2011 in the MAT@USC program, completes his online coursework from various areas on campus via his laptop. – Aditya Tannu | Summer Trojan This reflects a growing trend as, both nationally and at USC, more students are enrolled online.According to the 2010 Sloan Survey of Online Learning, more than 5.6 million students were enrolled in one or more online courses, 1 million more than in 2009.One of the university’s fastest-growing online programs, the Master of Arts in Teaching through the Rossier School of Education, has also seen exponential growth. The MAT@USC program enrolled 144 students during its first year, 2009. This year it enrolled 1,000 students, and program directors expect an enrollment of around 2,000 students in the upcoming year.USC’s first distance education program was through the Viterbi School of Engineering in 1972. Since then, the school’s program has expanded to include 38 master’s degrees and five certificate programs.The Davis School of Gerontology, which launched its course website AgeWorks.com in 2002, has five online programs, the Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Science offers both a master’s degree and a certificate in Geographic Information Systems and Technology and the School of Pharmacy offers the same in regulatory science.The School of Social Work’s Master of Social Work program launched in October and has 300 students currently enrolled.In the fall, both the School of Policy, Planning and Development and the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism will launch master’s degrees in Public Administration and Communication Management, respectively.The Keck School of Medicine has begun developing an online program in public health. The Marshall School of Business has also started work on an online program for a master’s in business administration.In a press release, Provost Elizabeth Garrett said she was excited USC could reach more students.“We are excited that the online delivery of education eliminates geographic constraints on our core mission — to change lives through education,” Garrett said.last_img read more

September 16, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgFor the Wisconsin men’s hockey team, the power play has been anything but powerful this year.In the WCHA, UW sits at the bottom of the WCHA in power play goals scored with seven, while the next lowest team Alaska-Anchorage has 11 power play goals.Just when they thought they had turned the corner – scoring two power play goals against Alaska-Anchorage Jan. 25 – old problems re-emerged when the Badgers played host to the Beavers from Bemidji State University Friday and Saturday.Despite earning three points on the weekend – consisting of a 2-2 tie Friday and a 3-2 win Saturday – the Badgers scored just a single goal with the man-advantage in eight power plays in the series.Against Bemidji State, UW was forced to play with three key members of the Wisconsin power play.Senior Derek Lee missed Friday with lingering effects from a concussion, while Barnes was benched Saturday for failing to report to a team meeting and sophomore defenseman Jake McCabe was unavailable either night with an ankle injury.With a revolving door of injuries and other problems affecting the lineup each night, head coach Mike Eaves chalked up the team’s power play difficulties to the fact Wisconsin has been unable to pin down a power play line that can stay healthy.“I think we can be better offensively,” Eaves said. “When we were in that two-month stretch where we didn’t lose, we were finding ways to score goals. The thing that is being indicated by not having these young men in the lineup is that we’re thin offensively. When one of these guys are out, we struggle.”And struggle they did.In their eight power plays against the Beavers, the Badgers averaged just a single shot per power play, lacking the creativity to create shots despite the man-advantage.The lone power play goal the Badgers managed to put in the back of the net against the Beavers came in the first period Friday, when freshman winger Nic Kerdiles put away a close range effort off a rebound after sophomore Brendan Woods’ original shot was blocked by the Beavers’ goaltender.The goal – Kerdiles first career goal on the power play at Wisconsin – still wasn’t enough to satisfy an increasingly frustrated Wisconsin offense.“We scored a goal,” junior center Mark Zengerle said. “But, for our unit in particular, we have to get the puck and sort it out quicker. We’ll be better if we can just get it in and get control of it. That’s probably the main thing.“[Bemidji] had us down pretty good. They were just going into the corner, hitting the other corner and getting it out.”Much like the free throw woes of the mens’ basketball team, Wisconsin hockey has spent countless hours at the rink during practice working out the kinks in their power play strategy, but actually executing those strategies – under the lights and in front of 10,000 fans in games has proved a bit more difficult for Badgers this year.“Just getting pucks on net, just keep it simple,” freshman defenseman Kevin Schulze said of UW’s power play struggle. “Sometimes we try to do too much and it’s not there. Just get pucks to the net.”“We’re going to give you the same answer,” Lee added. “We’re going to go back to work, we’re going to get pucks and bodies to the net, we’re going to try and keep it simple. That’s all we can do.”Defense falters with McCabe outWith McCabe unavailable due to an ankle injury, junior defenseman Chase Drake stepped in as his replacement, but McCabe – who has developed into one of UW’s most consistent performers in a season full of ups and downs – proved a difficult contributor to replace.Over the series, the Beavers took 27 shots on net Friday and 20 shots Saturday. While they would fail to outshoot the Badgers on either occasion, shaky play – especially as the game wore on – from UW’s defense kept Bemidji State in both games right until the final whistle.“I didn’t think our defensemen played particularly well [Saturday],” Eaves said. “I thought they struggled with the puck for whatever reason.“In soccer they talk about first touches on the ball. I thought a lot of times tonight we touched the puck and the very first thing it did was jump or hop on us and that led to some turnovers.”With a pair of key matchups against rival Minnesota in the not-so-distant future, Eaves said hard work in practice will be imperative if the Badgers defense wants to hold up against the top-ranked Golden Gophers.“We’re going to get back to work and do some of those things and just get back to some good habits,” Eaves said. ‘”We’re in the middle of a really tough stretch right now.”last_img read more