Books and Publishing

Books and Publishing
Peter J. Spiro’s At Home in Two Countries explores how globalization has turned dual citizenship from an anomalous and potentially dangerous condition into something almost commonplace, writes Scott McLemee.
Author discusses new book about a part of the student population pushing for more support -- and facing a backlash in some states.
Librarian removes controversial list of "predatory" journals and publishers, reportedly in response to "threats and politics."
Scott McLemee reviews Robert E. Denton Jr.’s scholarship on the American presidency, which highlights how immediately coping with the lack of any guidebook is one of the most urgent demands of the office.
Author discusses book about efforts in the post-Civil War era to create colleges in the South that educated men and women, black students and white students together.
Peer review can sting, write Joya Misra and Jennifer Lundquist, but continued revision is the lifeblood of scholarship.
Rob Brotherton’s Suspicious Minds illuminates how Trump’s affinity for the conspiratorial mind-set forms the bedrock of his very existence as a political figure, writes Scott McLemee.
Can faculty members be politically engaged advocates? New book -- Civic Labors: Scholarly Activism and Working-Class Studies -- argues that they can.
Author discusses his new book on the battles over the discipline and its future.
The world's largest scholarly journal, PLOS ONE, is seeing fewer and fewer researchers publish their work in it as the open-access publishing market evolves.
New book dives deep into the profession of academic advising, offering direction on how advisers can best counsel students.
Authors discuss their new book on the success -- in educational attainment and business -- of Indians in the United States.

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This collection of news and opinion articles may be downloaded here, free.

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