Higher Education Audio & podcast
January 19, 2017
How do you have a breakthrough in randomness? In today's Academic Minute, the University of Texas at Austin's David Zuckerman details how algorithms and computers can make sense of randomness.
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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.
The Pulse, hosted by Rodney B. Murray of University of the Sciences, is Inside Higher Ed's monthly technology podcast.
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July 1, 2014
In today's Academic Minute, the University of Alberta's Geoff Ball discusses research showing that up to a third of children with obesity could be classified as “metabolically healthy.”
June 30, 2014
In today’s Academic Minute, Georgia State University's Volkan Topalli explores the effect that switching government assistance funds from cash to credit cards has on street crime.
June 27, 2014
Our June 27 program featured William Durden and Ann Kirschner -- campus administrators with experience with for-profit higher education and the liberal arts -- in a discussion about both topics. They joined Inside Higher Ed's Doug Lederman and the moderator Casey Green in a conversation about the apparent demise of Corinthian Colleges and the federal government's role in hastening it, and about an article asserting that while private liberal arts colleges themselves may be declining, the liberal arts live on -- especially in honors colleges and other expanding programs at public institutions.
June 27, 2014
Studying the communicative relationship that parents share with their children is a great way to understand how kids learn to interact. In today's Academic Minute, the University of California at Merced's Anne Warlaumont explains how successful interaction catalyzes future successful interaction in children.
June 26, 2014
Imagine the medical possibilities of monitoring a person’s digestive tract from the inside out. In today's Academic Minute, Harvard Medical School's Jonathan Kotula discusses how he and and his colleagues engineered bacteria to sense environmental signals within the mammalian gut.
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