Due to popular demand, we are extending our Call for Proposals deadline until Monday, October 27th for the CUNY Games Festival 2.0, a conference of game-based learning in higher education. If you missed the deadline — here’s your chance to submit! Please spread the word! Image by Neil Dorgan.
October 8, 2014
Heads up everyone — don’t let the timer run out! The call for proposals for the CUNY Games Festival 2.0: A Conference on Game-based Learning in Higher Education, closes ONE WEEK from today! Submit your proposals to explore the many ways that game-based learning is impacting higher education by October 15th! Looking for registration to […]
September 25, 2014
The Proceedings of the 1st Annual CUNY Games Festival have been published online in the Archives section of the conference web site. For those planning to attend this year’s conference, the document may serve as a springboard for launching future discussions about Game-Based Learning in Higher Education. 2014 CUNY Games Festival Conference Proceedings
September 1, 2014
Last April I facilitated a workshop as part of the CUNY Library Information Literacy Advisory Committee’s (LILAC) spring program on library and information literacy instruction. My breakout was on using games for library and information literacy instruction, and we played a game I developed called Game On for Information Literacy to brainstorm a game called […]
August 29, 2014
“This conference offers a variety of perspectives, from educators and game developers to researchers and administrators. ” At http://gamingined.com/
August 5, 2014
The CUNY Games Network of the City University of New York is excited to announce the second annual CUNY Games Festival to be held on January 16, 2015 at the CUNY Graduate Center in New York City. The CUNY Games Festival 2.0 is a one day conference to promote and discuss game-based pedagogies in higher […]
July 4, 2014
“In the following conversation with Gee, we discuss literacy, systems thinking, education, socio-economic inequality, and, of course, video games.” Read more here… Games Can Advance Education: A Conversation With James Paul Gee | MindShift.