Managing Director & Partner
Tyce Henry is among Boston Consulting Group's leading education experts, with experience advising postsecondary and K-12 institutions, education, technology, and investment firms, foundations and government agencies. He is a member of BCG’s Center for Digital Government and the firm’s US Education practice leadership team and a frequent author on topics such as digital education, postsecondary and K-12 trends, and education reform.
Tyce has worked with clients on strategic planning, large-scale transformation, postmerger integration, and mergers and acquisitions strategy, as well as due diligence, organizational design, consumer trends and segmentation, and cost efficiency. He has advised clients in a broad variety of industries, including financial services, health care, pharmaceuticals, technology and telecommunications, and IT services.
Before joining BCG, Tyce worked as an independent public-policy consultant, editor, and journalist. He wrote for the New Republic and Investor's Business Daily and was one of the founding editors of Education Next, the leading magazine covering education policy and practice. He also executed major consulting projects for the US Department of Education, National Council on Teacher Quality, and Thomas B. Fordham Institute
EdTechs have an opportunity to support enterprise partners in three areas: fostering learning cultures, cultivating learning communities, and building learning into the workflow.
A growing global skills mismatch offers tremendous opportunities for institutions and businesses to step up, upskilling and reskilling today’s workforce.
Postsecondary institutions are facing calls for accountability. Smart academic advising reforms can boost graduation rates—without breaking the bank.
BCG and Arizona State University examine the ROI of digital learning under different conditions by examining the upfront and ongoing costs. Learn more.
Promising trends, some decades in the making, are converging to make a transformation of the US education system possible. Businesspeople have a major role to play.
US universities and colleges face a host of challenges. But a number of large and small experiments across the nation point the way forward.
Business leaders should help transform the US education system, from preschool through grade 12. BCG, Harvard Business School, and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation identify effective strategies.
Most superintendents would welcome greater business engagement, according to a survey by BCG and Harvard Business School.
The shift to online learning has given U.S. publishers a once-in-a-decade opportunity to expand their share of the $1 trillion spent each year on education.
Large urban school districts beset by enrollment and revenue declines can adopt specific practices that help manage costs while minimizing the impact on students.