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May 4, 2016
Why are some people the grammar police and others not? In today's Academic Minute, the University of Michigan's Robin Queen delves into whether personality type may determine if you care about whether someone typed the right “there” or “their.”

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Archive

September 4, 2014
Racism can be cloaked in language that avoids overt prejudices. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Adelaide's Scott Hanson-Easey discusses how subtly racist language permeates the media.
September 3, 2014
The speed, ferocity, and resilience of tawny fire ants is drawing the attention of the entomology world. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Texas at Austin's Edward LeBrun examines the invasion. LeBrun is a postdoctoral fellow in the department of integrative biology at UT-Austin. A transcript of this podcast can be found here.
September 2, 2014
If you’re reading this right now,  chances are you’ve just taken a breath. Oxygen is one of those essential elements that allows us humans to live, and in today's Academic Minute, Aarhus University's Ole Hertel discusses his research on air quality.
September 1, 2014
Something as trivial as the sound of one’s voice might prove detrimental in the workplace, especially if you’re a woman. In today's Academic Minute, the University of Miami's Casey A. Klofstad profiles vocal fry and the deleterious affect it may have.
August 29, 2014
It’s common knowledge that chimpanzees are one of humans' closest relatives in the animal kingdom. In today's Academic Minute, Georgia State University's Robert D. Latzman delves into the individual personalities and neurobiology of chimpanzees and discusses some shared traits. Latzman is an assistant professor in Georgia State's department of psychology. A transcript of this podcast can be found here.

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