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U. of Michigan researcher finds that different formats for assignments result in notably different qualities of writing.
New daily online magazine from the digital archive seeks to be "where news meets its scholarly match."
After the International Studies Association proposes to ban journal editors from blogging, infuriated faculty members take to their blogs.
A Columbia professor got very detailed on his website about what he expects of his graduate students. Some praise his clarity, but others have been taken aback by his strict rules.
American Sociological Association tries to figure out the gender choices members should get to categorize themselves -- and the process is far from simple.
University of New Mexico censures Geoffrey Miller, a psychology professor, for his infamous fat-shaming tweet. He will be barred from admissions decisions and must undergo sensitivity training.
Appeals court upholds U. of Louisville's dismissal of a nursing student for what she shared about a patient, and backs university view that this was an academic, not disciplinary, action.
Blogs at two universities aim to promote tolerance by highlighting insensitive and offensive comments posted on social media.
To improve our reach, academics must make our writings both more available and public-friendlier, writes Nathan Jurgenson.
Satirical blogs explore whether a Hollywood sex symbol can make academic pick-up lines seem smooth.
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