Paper Type

panel

Paper Number

2735

Description

2020 has been a year of unprecedented disruption for the IS community. College campuses have been closed, instruction moved to online, and conferences are virtual. Early indications suggest significant disruption of budgetary and operating norms. At the same time, we are witnessing the miracle of digital technologies that allow us to satisfy our professional obligations and personal needs. Most businesses have figured out ways to continue to operate. Collectively these point to the possibility of significant challenges and opportunities for the IS community. Leveraging content from an AIS online forum, this panel is the first of a three-panel series at ICIS 2020 that is focused on the impacts and implications of the COVID-19 pandemic for the IS discipline and academic community. This panel will explore the issues from the perspectives of IS faculty, focusing primarily on their views about the likely consequences for IS teaching and research

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21-Panels

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Dec 14th, 12:00 AM

IS Faculty perspectives on the impacts and implications of the COVID-19 pandemic for IS Teaching and Research

2020 has been a year of unprecedented disruption for the IS community. College campuses have been closed, instruction moved to online, and conferences are virtual. Early indications suggest significant disruption of budgetary and operating norms. At the same time, we are witnessing the miracle of digital technologies that allow us to satisfy our professional obligations and personal needs. Most businesses have figured out ways to continue to operate. Collectively these point to the possibility of significant challenges and opportunities for the IS community. Leveraging content from an AIS online forum, this panel is the first of a three-panel series at ICIS 2020 that is focused on the impacts and implications of the COVID-19 pandemic for the IS discipline and academic community. This panel will explore the issues from the perspectives of IS faculty, focusing primarily on their views about the likely consequences for IS teaching and research

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