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Stanford Online

Stanford Online

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Online CEU Options on Select Courses What is the CEU Option? The CEU option includes a confirmation of course completion, which contains information specific to your individual progress within the online course, as well as any CEUs earned in the course. What are CEUs? CEUs stand for "Continuing Education Units". About the OU We use cookies to make sure our websites work effectively and to improve your user experience. If you continue to use this site we will assume that you are happy with this. However, you can change your cookie settings at any time. Skip to content Developing Innovative Ideas for New Companies: The First Step in Entrepreneurship About the Course #1 Entrepreneurship Course on Coursera* #3 Overall Business Course on Coursera*

Philosophy Courses Philosophers consider the big picture and the minutiae of the human experience – where do we come from? What is the purpose of life? What kinds of fallacies and arguments can be made about scenarios within various aspects of society – church, government, medical care, and legal processes? Digital Tools for the K-12 Classroom Course Description Are you ready to explore web-based tools to ignite student engagement in your K-12 classroom? We will examine a series of web tools and learn the basics for integrating them into the classroom. Each week we will explore an instructional method utilizing an emerging technology tool (i.e., presentations, posters, binders, stories, and scavenger hunts), and investigate uses and good practices for both teacher-led and student driven activities.

Death Professor Shelly Kagan, Clark Professor of Philosophy Description In-Depth Review: A Beginner's Guide to Writing in English for University Study This review is by Pilar Reyes Bolaños. Pilar is a Colombian K-12 teacher interested in technology and lifelong learning. Took the course? Scepticism - Introduction We have all had the experience of being unsure or mistaken about something: you mistake someone's voice on the phone for someone else's; you wonder whether you've locked the door after you've left the house; you think it's Tuesday when it is actually Wednesday. These sorts of situation are common and do not tend to cause most people any great deal of anxiety - we simply accept them as normal incidents. But what if we were mistaken all the time? Is this possible? From the very first beginnings of philosophy in ancient Greece, philosophers have been discussing this question. On one side of the discussion are the Sceptics who argue that it is impossible to be certain about anything.

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