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Supreme Court will decide on whether less expensive, foreign-made editions of textbooks can be lawfully sold to thrifty U.S. students.
A Texas community college district wants to save money for students by selecting common materials for each course. Faculty object, saying their teaching role is being diminished.
A legal spat over e-textbook "enhancement" tools highlights the importance of digital content as tech companies clamber for customers.
As a boycott against its journals gains momentum, a prominent scholarly publisher folds support for anti-open-access bill and offers concessions to angry mathematicians.
White House solicitation about the government's role in making federally funded research available to the public rekindles debate over open access.
Author gets inside look at IRBs, and offers perspectives on how they operate, and how researchers can improve their chances of a smooth review.
Blog-borne debate about a study on the relationship between social media and scholarly communications reaches new levels of meta.
Universities have started banding together to negotiate favorable contracts with software vendors. With new effort, a group of them aims to exercise similar leverage with publishers on behalf of students.
Andrew S. Rosen, Kaplan's CEO, takes on the traditional view of college with his debut book, arguing that higher education needs a "reboot" to meet America's goals.
Daytona State reins in a plan to push students and faculty toward electronic textbooks.
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