Higher Education Audio & podcast
April 18, 2014
Prejudice is a highly complicated and nuanced concept. In today’s Academic Minute, Tufts University's Jessica Remedios explores the perplexing issue by taking a look at the variables present in nearly all social interactions.
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Conversations with interesting people in higher ed
The Academic Minute features professors from top institutions around the country, delving into topics from the serious to the light-hearted, keeping listeners abreast of what's new and exciting in the academy.
Rodney B. Murray, executive director of academic technology at the University of the Sciences, is charged with advancing all aspects of educational technology on campus.
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July 29, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Hamilton College's Brent Plate examines the point at which art becomes blasphemy. Plate is a visiting associate professor of religious studies at Hamilton and author of Blasphemy: Art that Offends (Black Dog Publishing). Find out more about him here.
July 28, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Mount Holyoke College's Elizabeth Markovits explains a striking similarity between the plot elements that define Greek tragedy and the democratic process. Markovits is an assistant professor of politics at Mount Holyoke and author of The Politics of Sincerity: Plato, Frank Speech, and Democratic Judgment (Penn State Press). Find out more about her here.
July 28, 2011
The July edition of The Pulse features a conversation with Donald Doane, CEO of ConnectYard Inc., a social media platform that integrates with learning management systems.
July 27, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Union Graduate College's Martin Strosberg examines the ethics of moving drug trials to nations with little or no governmental oversight. Strosberg is a professor of healthcare management and bioethics at Union Graduate College, and co-author of Gatekeeping in the Intensive Care Unit and co-editor of Rationing America’s Medical Care: The Oregon Plan and Beyond. Find out more about him here.
July 26, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, the University of Houston's Seth Chandler explores how computer technology is poised to change how legislation is written and applied. Chandler is a professor of law at the University of Houston Law Center, where he is pioneering the use of the Mathematica computer language in the economic analysis of law. Find out more about him here.