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Life can change drastically in an instant, but instead of struggling against a misfortune, one must to try to harness whatever it may have to offer, writes Margaret Meningioma.
It can be challenging to receive criticism, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore, but it can also provide an opportunity to discern the difference between how you believe things should be and how they actually are.
For graduate students, the academic job market requires you to develop a coherent public profile that isn’t inscrutable to the people you’d like to work with, writes James M. Van Wyck.
The many interconnections of sexuality with life in and around universities should concern all of us, regardless of orientation, relationship status or gender identity, argues Jeana Jorgensen.
We can savor the good in our work in a number of ways, write Jennifer Lundquist and Joya Misra, who list seven distinct facets of academic life worth treasuring.
How can you effectively lead people when you don't have formal authority over them? Elizabeth Suárez provides advice.
Carmen Twillie Ambar shares five pieces of advice for senior women administrators in the academy.
Kerry Ann Rockquemore gives advice for getting past the three biggest obstacles to completion.
To do that, you have to have a product worth selling and know how to sell it to a particular segment of customers, advises Joseph Barber.
I have graduate school to thank for the years of tension between my queer gender identity and the norms and expectations of academe, writes Eric Anthony Grollman.
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