The Open 2030 Working Group will begin to hold in-person and online meetings again in 2022.
The first in-person / hybrid 2022 meeting will be held at MIT Open Learning on Thursday, September 27, 2022.
Open 2030 Working Group - Welcome dinner
Wednesday, October 26 – at Catalyst, Cambridge, MA
Drinks: 6:30 pm ET | Dinner: 7:00 pm
Open 2030 Working Group - In-person and online meeting
Thursday, October 27 - at MIT Open Learning & via Zoom
10:00 am – 3:30 pm ET
Working agenda (as of October 19, 2022)
Introductions and new member welcome
New collaborations and community updates
Creative Commons + Arcadia: Open Climate Campaign
Reports from the field
Publishers’ update: OpenStax, MIT Press, PubPub
Open Syllabus: new progress
New collaborations - generative space
Open & inclusive scholarship
Repository sharing of adapted materials
OER discovery through UN SDG framing
<< The Open 2030 Working Group, comprised of thought leaders and educational innovators and funders, focuses on building educational equity and social justice through Open Educational Resources (OER). While we celebrate 20 years of free access to knowledge through OER content production and OER use, educators still grapple with growing disinformation and social division as well as the lasting legacies of racism and systemic oppression. What communities and cultural practices around OER can we develop and strengthen in order to achieve justice and equity goals? How can we create deeper connections and collaboration between OER communities of practice and justice and equity movements? >>
Deb Adair, Executive Director, Quality Matters
Nicole Allen, Director of Open Education, SPARC (the Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition)
Norman Bier, Director of the Open Learning Initiative (OLI) & Executive Director, Simon Initiative, Carnegie Mellon University
MJ Bishop, Associate Vice Chancellor and Director, William E. Kirwan Center for Academic Innovation, University System of Maryland
Rachel Brooke, Interim Executive Director, Authors Alliance
Chris Bourg, Director of Libraries, MIT
Amy Brand, Director of The MIT Press, Founder of MIT Open Publishing Services, and Co-founder of the Knowledge Futures Group
Cathy Casserly, Advisor, strategist, leadership coach
Angela DeBarger, Education Program Officer, The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation
Kaitlin Donovan, Program Manager, Social Impact, Filecoin Foundation for the Distributed Web
Monique Earl-Lewis, Associate Professor of Africana Studies/ Director of the Faculty Development Teaching and Advisor Center, Morehouse College
Ryan Erickson-Kulas, Programs Director, Michelson 20MM Foundation
Maria Feith, Director, MERLOT-SkillsCommons
James Glapa-Grossklag, Dean, Educational Technology, Learning Resources, and Distance Learning at College of the Canyons (California, USA)
Mark Graham, Director of the Wayback Machine, Internet Archive
Cable Green, Director of Open Knowledge, Creative Commons
Gerry Hanley, Executive Director, MERLOT-SkillsCommons
Sarah Hansen, Senior Manager, Open Education & Strategic Initiatives, MIT Open Learning
D. Fox Harrell, Professor of Digital Media and Artificial Intelligence and Director, Center for Advanced Virtuality, MIT
Alexia Hudson-Ward, Associate Director for Research and Learning, MIT Libraries
Joe Karaganis, Director, Open Syllabus Project
Peter B. Kaufman, Senior Program Officer, Development and Strategic Initiatives, MIT Open Learning (co-chair)
SJ Klein, Underlayer, Board Member, Knowledge Futures Group
Sharon Leu, Senior Policy Advisor, Higher Education Innovation, U.S. Department of Education
Nick Lindsay, Director for Journals and Open Access, MIT Press
Jami Mathewson, Director of Partnerships, Wiki Education
Mark McBride, Library Senior Strategist, SUNY System Administration
Veronica McEachin, Associate Vice Chancellor of Academic Innovation, Southern University at Shreveport
Robbie Melton, Associate Vice President and Graduate Dean, Tennessee State University
Ryan Merkley, Managing Director, Aspen Digital
John Mohr, Chief Information Officer, MacArthur Foundation
Ross Mounce, Director of Open Access Programmes, Arcadia Fund
Cailyn Nagle, OER Program Manager, Michelson 20MM Foundation
Curt Newton, Director, MIT OpenCourseWare (co-chair)
Alison Pendergast, Senior Program Officer, The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
Lisa Petrides, CEO, Institute for the Study of Knowledge Management in Education (ISKME)
Hal Plotkin, Consultant, College Promise Campaign
Krishna Rajagopal, Chair, MIT OpenCourseWare Faculty Advisory Committee
Nichole Saad, Senior Program Officer, Education, Wikimedia Foundation
Philipp Schmidt, Director of Learning Innovation, MIT Media Lab
Richard Sebastian, Director, Open and Digital Learning, Achieving the Dream
Peter Suber, Director, Office for Scholarly Communication, Harvard University
Loic Tallon, former Chief Digital Officer, Metropolitan Museum of Art
Jeff Ubois, Vice President, Lever for Change | MacArthur Foundation
Willem van Valkenburg, Executive Director, TU Delft Extension School and Past-President Open Education Global
Ben Vershbow, Director, Community Programs, Wikimedia Foundation
Clarissa West-White, Reference Librarian, Bethune-Cookman
John Willinsky, Khosla Family Professor, Graduate School of Education, Stanford University
Logistics contact: Yvonne Ng, Annual Giving and Donor Relations Officer, MIT Open Learning
To get started, click the Dashboard button in the top-right corner, and then the Community scope. Here are the basic concepts:
Your Community is the workspace where you invite collaborators, design your pages, and write, edit and publish your work. Communities are designed to be flexible, and can host anything from a book or conference to an ongoing journal, blog, collection of books, and much more.
The Dashboard is where you manage your Community. Pubs, Collections, and your Community as a whole have dashboards where you can filter and search, see important information, change settings, and invite collaborators (Community Overview Dashboard).
Pubs are the main type of document to use for your work. Pubs allow you to write with collaborators in real-time and invite others to leave feedback in the form of discussion threads and inline annotations (view, create, and filter your Pubs from the Community Overview Dashboard).
Pages are for static content (like an about page) and displaying your Pubs (like an issue page). You can customize the layout of individual Pages, including what Pubs/Collections to show (Pages tab).
Collections are for organizing your Pubs into groups – for example, a journal issue, book, or blog section – and applying common metadata to them. You can associate a Collection with a Page to display thematic groups like journal issues (view, create, and filter your Collections from the Community Overview Dashboard).
You can add additional Members to your entire Community, or to a single Collection or Pub, and give them permissions ranging from read-only to total control (Members tab).
You can customize your Community Settings with your own colors, images, navigation bar, footer, etc. (Settings tab).
Or - begin by creating a Pub using the Create Pub button in the top-right corner. Pubs give you the opportunity to edit your documents in real-time with others, and are private until you Publish them.