"Faculty Salaries" is Inside Higher Ed's latest print-on-demand compilation of articles.
It contains a report on the annual faculty compensation survey from the American Association of University Professors and explores such topics as gender and racial pay gaps and adjunct unionization.
This compilation is free and you may download a copy here.
And you may sign up here for a free webinar on Thursday, August 20, at 2 p.m. Eastern about the themes of the booklet.
The publication of this booklet was made possible in part by the advertising support of Academic Partnerships.
New book discusses self-stratification among black academics.
Northeastern is latest university where first contract with adjunct union has included substantial salary increases and other key benefits -- such as payments for classes that colleges cancel.
Wheaton of Illinois is seeking to fire a professor for violating its statement of faith. Conflict draws attention to such statements, and renews debate on whether they are compatible with academic freedom.
Adjunct at Saint Mary's University of Minnesota says his contract wasn't renewed and he was fired from a custodial job on campus due to a play prop.
Nearly 90 percent of professors at U of Wisconsin System would consider leaving state if tenure were abolished, and majority say it would limit scholarly inquiry, according the results of controversial survey.
New England accreditor says it's trying to update its standards, but many adjunct activists fear changes would undercut efforts to protect those off the tenure track.
Greenpeace investigation alleges that academic supporters of fossil fuels are willing to pen industry-friendly research for a fee.
At the University of Missouri at Columbia, half the faculty don't meet the annual minimum teaching load. Does that matter?
Student movements offer countless opportunities for students -- as well as their teachers -- to learn, writes Henry Reichman.
Survey of literature and arts professors finds 60 percent see the practice as harmful to academic freedom -- although many favor general descriptions on a syllabus, even as they avoid labeling particular works.
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