Higher Education Audio & podcast
May 30, 2016
People with HIV are living longer than ever before, but secondary illnesses could be an issue. In today's Academic Minute, Case Western Reserve University's Allison Webel discusses how improving lifestyle behaviors in HIV patients could help mitigate the risk of these diseases.
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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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August 6, 2014
Harnessing the full potential of solar power might indeed solve the world’s ongoing energy crisis -- but this is much easier said than done. In today's Academic MInute, the University of Surrey's Radu Sporea discusses the potential obstacles.
August 5, 2014
Our understanding of how cells function is growing every day. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center's Sean J. Morrison explains how a new technique for understanding the way stem cells function reveals new clues about aging.
August 4, 2014
In today's Academic Minute, Australian National University's Robert Burne discusses his study of stevensite, a mineral found on both Mars and Earth.
August 1, 2014
On our August 1 program, the University of Maine's Elizabeth Allen and Kevin Kruger of NASPA: Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education joined Inside Higher Ed Editor Scott Jaschik and the moderator Casey Green to analyze the firing of a major university's band director over allegations of hazing in his program -- and what it says that so many people rallied to his defense. And the University of Pennsylvania's Joni Finney joined us to discuss new data about the 31 million Americans who attended college but have no degree, and the implications for the national "college completion" agenda.
August 1, 2014
Fractals are naturally occurring patterns that replicate in a self-similar manner. In today's Academic Minute, Chapman University's David Pincus explains how understanding fractal patterns can tell us about our psychology.
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