(From the EIC: This is the second in a series on the unbounded, non-hierarchical structuring of knowledge. Check out part 1 here– Jonathan) By: Daniel Cabrera and Damian Roland In our last post we discussed […]
By Felix Ankel, MD Salman Khan. The One World School Schoolhouse: Education Reimagined. Twelve Books. 2012 One of the highlights of the 2014 ICRE conference was Rishi Desai’s keynote presentation about personalized learning in medicine. […]
(From the editor-in-chief: A welcome to our newest members of the editorial board of the ICE blog.) By: Daniel Cabrera and Damian Roland This is the first post in a short series on rhizomatic philosophy […]
The KeyLIME podcast this week dips into the controversy over the appropriate metrics for assessing competence in learners. David Cook has argued, appropriately, that patient outcomes (specifically in regards to program/curriculum evaluation) are heavily confounded by multiple factors. Thus, the signal is biased and potentially not trustworthy.
However, to ignore the patient (and their care) in determining the fitness for a learner for unsupervised practice seems crazy… when you write it in a post.
Check out the KeyLIME summary below or listen to the first KeyLIME podcast recorded before a live studio audience (just like a sitcom from the 70’s) here.
PS: We welcome a guest host (and winner of the KeyLIME Live contest – Janet Bull)
(Editor’s note: This is part of a continuing series on liminality – the concept of threshold, transition or rite of passage. For previous posts see here, here and here. – Jonathan […]