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Business and Sustainability Models in Open Education: Concepts and Examples in 2012

Business and Sustainability Models in Open Education: Concepts and Examples in 2012

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Published by Andreas Meiszner
As will be discussed within this report, OE services are not limited to learner assessment and certification against fees. The possible OE value chain that the unbundling of the traditional formal education package and the institutional detachment of education in theory do withhold is still to be explored.
As will be discussed within this report, OE services are not limited to learner assessment and certification against fees. The possible OE value chain that the unbundling of the traditional formal education package and the institutional detachment of education in theory do withhold is still to be explored.

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Published by: Andreas Meiszner on Jun 19, 2012
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06/19/2012

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The openED project has been funded with support from the European Commission. The content reflects the views only of the author,and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use, which may be made of the information contained therein. | openEd 2.0505667-LLP-1-2009-1-PT-KA3-KA3MP
Business and Sustainability Models inOpen EducationConcepts and Examples in 2012
June, 2012Andreas Meiszner, PhDUnited Nations University | UNU-MERIT | CCGThe Netherlands
 
 ii
Copyright Notice:
This work is published under a Creative Commons License Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 Unported. Attribution
— You must attribute the work in the manner specified by the author or licensor (but not in any way that suggests that they endorse you or your use of thework).
 Noncommercial 
— You may not use this work for commercial purposes.
Share Alike
— If you alter, transform, or build upon this work, you may distribute theresulting work only under the same or similar license to this one.
Content Notice:
This work is a derivative of the openED project deliverable D9.1 Sustainabilityframework 
Version Information:
June 19
th
2012 v3.1
 
 
Table of Content
1 Introduction................................................................................................................12 Open Education, OE Services and sustainability.......................................................23 A historic perspective: Education services and WTO GATS....................................34 Open Education service concepts and supportive market spaces..............................44.1 Open Education service concepts........................................................................44.2 Possible examples of Open Education services..................................................54.3 Supportive market spaces....................................................................................65 Sustainability Challenges: The Absence of an OE Service Infrastructure and perceived Lack of Business Models.................................................................................76 Comparison of openED concepts against further OE cases.......................................86.1 Case 1: openED...................................................................................................96.2 Case 2: openSE..................................................................................................126.3 Case 3 UNUOpen (UN University)...................................................................156.4 Case 4: MITx / EdX (MIT & Harvard).............................................................186.5 Case 5: Coursera (Stanford)..............................................................................216.6 Case 6: Udacity (Stanford)................................................................................246.7 Case 7: Saylor Foundation................................................................................276.8 Case 8: OERu....................................................................................................306.9 Case 9: ict@innovation FOSS Business Training Programme.........................336.10 Case 10: Khan Academy.................................................................................356.11 Case 11: UoP (University of the People)........................................................386.12 Case 12: FTA (Free Technology Academy)...................................................416.13 Case 13: P2PU (Peer to Peer University)........................................................447 Reflections................................................................................................................477.1 Cost per student by OE component part............................................................47
7.2
Extension of regular course offerings (combined) vs OE as a parallelundertaking.................................................................................................................487.3 Currently existing OE business models & service concepts.............................49Annex - List of section 6 secondary sources..................................................................51References......................................................................................................................52
List of Figures
Figure 1 OE value chain for the learning industry (Source: ELIG, 2011).......................5Figure 2 Cost per student by OE component part; variable, fixed and cost neutral.......47

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