Higher Education Audio & podcast

Audio

August 30, 2016
Why is there mercury in California’s fog? In today's Academic Minute, the University of California Santa Cruz's Peter Weiss explains why fog, and not rain, collects mercury from the atmosphere and what that could mean for coastal environments.

  • Editorial Webinars

    Register for our upcoming conference, or purchase recordings of past conferences.

  • This Week

    An audio newscast that goes behind and beyond the headlines

  • Academic Minute

    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

    The Pulse, hosted by Rodney B. Murray of University of the Sciences, is Inside Higher Ed's monthly technology podcast.

  • Advertiser Webinars

    Free webinars from our advertisers

Archive

June 6, 2014
Does being happy make you healthier? Is, perhaps, the inverse also true? In today’s Academic Minute, Chapman University's Julia Boehm studies the correlation between mind and body.
June 5, 2014
This month's edition of The Pulse features an interview with Dina Leytes, who chairs the intellectual property and new media practice at Philadelphia's Griesing Law firm. In the interview, she discusses some of the copyright and ownership issues related to online higher education.
June 5, 2014
Have the natural laws that govern the cosmos ever changed? In today’s Academic Minute, Swinburne University of Technology's Jeremy Mould explores how gravity has remained unchanged for billions of years.
June 4, 2014
Metallic screws and plates have long been used in reconstructive medical procedures. In today’s Academic Minute, Tufts University's David Kaplan touts the potential benefit of replacing metal with silk in these surgeries.
June 3, 2014
Facial recognition technology is still in its infancy. In today’s Academic Minute, Louisiana State University's Megan Papesh discusses weakness in a system many people may assume is completely secure.

Pages

Back to Top