“What proves us right is also a proof of what makes us wrong.”
It’s not new for people to read such bash and harsh criticisms on the internet. Every now and then, there will always be a reason for netizens to dig into some fresh issues and new flavors of talk once in a while.
In the peak of welcoming the preparedness of the country’s change and revolution of education, glitches and flaws will always be observed. Not just criticisms of the strategy and approach of online modality, of course, other distance learning modalities will be targeted for denunciations.
Top of the list will be, of course, modular. In comparison to having 3, 885, 427 learners who prefer “modular” rather than an estimated 2 million enrollees who prefer online, the demand for modules that are offered either digital or printed is at hand.
With the rush and piles of heavy work on place, writing, proofreading, and producing reliable, accurate, and perfect modules can’t be expected at first try. As adjustment and adaptation to the context of the ‘New Normal’, it is never a question that mistakes and failures will be obviously caught in the line.
Yes, we are into the point of making corrections for better-quality learning, but it used to have a bark at the wrong tree.
Pointing fingers at teachers rudely on social media, counting out wrongs, and shaming is never a form of teamwork aiming for a better result. The noise, laughs, and reactions worsen the drive for the working team to continue progressing and striving for a committed and passionate profession.
Isn’t it just that fair to address the concern to the right people in a more polite manner than to have it vulgarly netiquette-represented through shaming?