Nate Kreuter writes that the best thing you can do when you mess up is to admit it and ask for help.
You can maintain your sanity and earn that promotion, writes Mary Kirk.
Early career faculty should demonstrate leadership through projects that also advance their teaching and research programs, Elizabeth Simmons writes.
Jane Haladay reflects on productivity gained when flying -- and the distractions that complicate life on the ground.
Ruth Starkman considers how departments are (and should be) considering digital scholarship -- and what young scholars should know about how their work will be evaluated.
Let's be honest with students about the wisdom of going to graduate school in fields like English, writes Kevin Brown -- but let's remember, too, that there are jobs at non-brand-name colleges.
When a father is the one balancing work and family duties, not everyone in academe is supportive or even understands, writes Matt Fotis.
Concluding a series, Kerry Ann Rockquemore suggests three ways to move forward.
Institutions, faculty members and (most important) students will be better off with other forms of job security for professors, writes Chris Palmer.
Kerry Ann Rockquemore offers questions to help you determine whether you have a problem.
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