Students in high school distinguish between "real" writing -- which they view as important to success -- and online communication, study from the College Board and Pew finds.
For all the complaints about students who copy incorrect information, some scholars are getting good use out of the popular site.
Study finds high correlation between reviews on the Web site professors love to hate and in formal evaluation system used by 275 colleges.
Yale controversy reflects tensions faced by art professors in encouraging risk-taking while also offering guidance and (sometimes) caution.
A frequent refrain of new faculty members, fresh from graduate school, is that earning a Ph.D. didn't train them to lead a course. A new book -- On Course: A Week-by-Week Guide to Your First Semester of College Teaching (Harvard University Press) -- aims to help such professors. The author is James M.
Citing benefits to learning environment, faculty vote to adopt a system similar to those at Yale and Berkeley law schools. Is Harvard next?
When "Google" has become a synonym for "research," how should faculty respond? And if the answer doesn't lie in musty books and stacks of journals, are libraries still part of the answer?
Should we be worried about politics creeping into the classroom? Professor and columnist Stanley Fish enters the fray with a new book.
A new study uses one institution's unusual method of assigning students to courses to test the link between teacher quality and student evaluations.
In ambitious, long-term effort, West Point maps and measures a multi-layered set of outcomes across the curriculum.
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