Higher Education Audio & podcast
July 29, 2016
People cluster together in cities, by chance or by choice. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Southern California's Martin Krieger examines how this applies to physics and whether cities behave like particles in a nucleus.
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An audio newscast that goes behind and beyond the headlines
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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June 18, 2014
You may have a highly advanced medical detection device in your pocket right now! In today's Academic Minute, the University of Houston's Richard Willson discusses his work to turn smartphones into precision detectors of viruses and disease.
June 17, 2014
The Affordable Care Act extends health care benefits to people who are currently incarcerated. In today's Academic Minute, George Washington University's Marsha Regenstein explains how the law will benefit inmates in the short and long term.
June 16, 2014
In a recent Wall Street Journal article, the University of Minnesota's Avner Ben-Ner said “a little bit of walking is useful because it means there’s more blood flow to the brain.” In today's Academic Minute, Ben-Ner discusses the physiological impact that treadmill desks may have on the health of employees.
June 13, 2014
On our June 13 program, the financial aid expert Sandy Baum joined Inside Higher Ed's Scott Jaschik and the moderator Casey Green to talk student loan policies and politics, and the consultant Robert C. Dickeson and Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District's Cindy Miles discussed the issues raised by the game of chicken surrounding the accreditation of City College of San Francisco.
June 13, 2014
As with most art, musical ability and talent is difficult to measure. In today’s Academic Minute, the University of London's Daniel Müllensiefen uses some interesting metrics to quantify an individual's musicality.