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Miami-Dade College CIO outlines IT plans

Miami-Dade College, one of the largest public higher education institutions in the country, is building out its data strategy over the next two years. A key piece of that project, Chief Information Officer Tanya Acevedo told EdScoop, involves implementing a centralized customer relationship management system. The college, with eight campuses and about 100,000 students, plans to pull from the CRM’s logged interactions to track what students need and find indicators of struggling students before they drop out. Some CRM software is already used at Miami-Dade, Acevedo said, but picking a solution that all campuses and departments can tap into will help wrangle the college’s vast student data troves and enable predictive analytics. Emily Bamforth has the details.

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Purdue U. students will try to solve their community's traffic problems

West Lafayette, Indiana, plans to build on its “smart” camera system to improve road safety when the rural city’s population booms during Purdue University’s school year, the university announced Friday. To find a solution, the city of roughly 50,000 residents is hosting a competition asking teams of students, researchers, faculty and small businesses to address the risks posed by increases in traffic during the school year and university events, as well as city gatherings like festivals. Emily has it.

Students shouldn't switch to Windows 11 yet, universities say

Some university IT departments are urging students not to update their operating system to Windows 11 yet, warning that it could knock out some crucial security software, like virtual private network services. Case Western Reserve University, the University of Pittsburgh, Western Kentucky University, and the University of Wisconsin-Madison all publicly advised against updating to Windows 11, in some cases because their technology divisions had not finished testing compatibility with software used for cybersecurity, data storage and other essential functions. Check out the full story on EdScoop.

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