Online programs may require personnel to be added to support the specific needs of online students. Online programs are generally marketed differently than traditional programs. And perhaps most profoundly, the introduction of online programs may reshape the character and identity of the institution. In many ways, the addition of online educational programs can have a profound impact on the very nature of the institution of higher learning. The first, and perhaps most significant step, in setting the framework for building an institutional commitment to online education is to identify strong institutional leadership for the effort. In 2013, one survey indicated that around 80 percent of private, non-profit institutions did not use student authentication technology or proctor exams. Developing intellectual property guidelines for online course content is part of a larger ongoing dialogue between faculty and institutions about intellectual property. This chapter discusses need for ongoing monitoring of the technological infrastructure.