There are steps you can take even if you’re uncertain about the best response.
This monthly e-newsletter brings you a roundup of the top stories affecting accounting education, ideas for innovation in the classroom, and resources from the AICPA to support educators.
How to use Excel’s Flash Fill feature, including a keyboard shortcut for both Windows and Excel for Mac.
Experts offer best practices for helping students and faculty get up to speed.
Added by Microsoft in 2016, the IFS function replaces the need for multiple nested IF statements. You can put all your conditions (percentage grade cutoffs in this example) in one function, making it easier to follow.
Here are some practical ways to improve your teaching evaluations, without lowering your standards or becoming an easier grader.
These fun projects encourage more professional communications.
Follow these tips to make all students more welcome in your classroom.
This year’s Cook Prize winners share their best teaching advice.
Minding their p’s and q’s can be as important as knowing about debits and credits.
Discover techniques for gamifying academic integrity, helping Googlers, and more.
Susan Wolcott, CPA, Ph.D., recommends some practical ways to determine what stage of cognitive development your students have reached.
Show students how emerging technologies could affect their careers.
Students in the “Perpetual Analyzer” stage of critical thinking development struggle with prioritizing evidence and coming to conclusions. Learn about some practical classroom exercises that can help them move past these roadblocks.
Take a look at how dramatically accounting education has changed in the past four years.
It’s a new year, and you’re getting started with a fresh group of teaching assistants. When all goes well, your relationship with your TAs can benefit both of you.
Faculty at all levels of experience often report feeling a little anxious at the beginning of a new semester. Here are some tips on how to overcome the butterflies and get a new class off to a great start.
Learn practical strategies you can use to encourage students in the “biased jumper” stage to become more tolerant of ambiguity.
Accounting faculty have come up with some helpful tactics to get students to read this important document.
Because Confused Fact-Finders believe that all problems can be solved correctly, they are highly resistant to the idea that they must reach their own conclusions.
Follow these five tips to help students far from home fit in.
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