Higher Education Audio & podcast
February 22, 2017
To understand why some commit crimes, get inside their head. In today's Academic Minute, Iowa State University's Matthew DeLisi determines if homicidal ideation is a factor in whether some criminals commit more serious crimes.
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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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August 12, 2014
Naturally, species react differently to climate change. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Michigan's Mark Hunter discusses his observations of forest moths over a landmark 30-year study.
August 11, 2014
The old saying goes: you are what you eat -- which appears to carry through into the microbial content of one’s gastrointestinal tract. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Nevada Las Vegas's Alyssa Crittenden compares the bacteria living inside an indigenous African tribe with that of an urban dwelling control group to study the differences.
August 8, 2014
On the August 8 edition of our weekly audio program, Donna Lopiano of Sports Management Resources and Inside Higher Ed's Doug Lederman join the moderator Casey Green to analyze a new governance structure that gives the most powerful conferences in the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division I more autonomy to set their own rules -- and the implications for all of college sports. And Lev Gonick, CEO of One Community and former CIO at Case Western Reserve University, discusses the University of Texas at Austin's short-lived decision to impose fees on those who use excessive Internet bandwidth.
August 8, 2014
In today's Academic Minute, Sarah Lawrence College's Michelle Hersh discusses the unlikely relationship between ticks and white-footed mice -- though the ticks carry Lyme disease, the population of white-footed mice appears to be unharmed.
August 7, 2014
Reading online reviews of a restaurant before heading out for a meal is commonplace in today’s digital world. In today's Academic Minute, Stanford University's Dan Jurafsky describes some common tropes present in many online reviews.
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