Liberal campus criticisms of the Trump administration and broader political environment are a dime a dozen. So a new denunciation of promised deportations and other rhetoric from faculty members at Christian and Catholic colleges stands out.
Communication professor establishes ground rules for political conversations with his students in class. Could they be useful to other academics struggling with how to encourage productive conversations about the president, while not losing control of the syllabus?
Sections of Melania Trump's speech were, in fact plagiarized, and the scandal shouldn't be trivialized, writes R. Scott Rasnic.
ETS plans to discourage graduate departments from relying in excess on test scores in deciding whom to admit.
While speaking out about a presidential election as a college president can be difficult, writes Brian Rosenberg, remaining silent can sometimes be antithetical to the mission of higher education.
Hillary Clinton's proposals would provide the best way to improve college opportunities, argues Sandy Baum.
Chalked endorsements normally would not cause anyone to blink an eye, writes Ajay Nair, but a particular set of circumstances at the university created a flash point.
Hillary Clinton's and Bernie Sanders's higher education plans have very real and significant differences, argues Robert Samuels.
They, along with their baggage, are coming to colleges and universities across the country. Is yours ready? asks Bill Mahon.
Study suggests grad students may outperform faculty members in the classroom and may also benefit from time away from their dissertations.
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