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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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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October 19, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, the University of Miami's Tallys Yunes discusses how computers have greatly simplified the complex process of scheduling umpire crews for Major League Baseball. Yunes is an assistant professor of management science in Miami’s School of Business Administration.
October 18, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Emory University's Charles Rupprecht discusses the likelihood of rabies exposure and outlines efforts to control the disease in wild animal populations. Rupprecht is director of the Rabies Program at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and an adjunct professor in the Population Biology, Ecology , and Evolution Training Program at Emory University. Find out more about him here.
October 18, 2011
The October edition of The Pulse features a discussion with Aaron Wasserman, one of the founders of Terriblyclever Design who now leads the new Blackboard Mobile division.
October 17, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Lock Haven University's Dana Washington compares the Jewish holiday of Sukkot to American Thanksgiving and other cultural analogs around the world. Washington is an assistant professor of English at Lock Haven, where she teaches writing and literature, and co-advises the art and literary magazine. A transcript of this podcast can be found here.
October 14, 2011
In today’s Academic Minute, Minnesota State University-Mankato's Emily Stark examines how the presence of a weapon can greatly diminish an eyewitness’s ability to identify the perpetrator of a crime. Stark is a professor of psychology at Minnesota State-Mankato, where she teaches courses in psychology, social psychology, and child psychology. Find out more about her here.