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As a department chair, screwups are inevitable, writes Professor Plainspoken. The key is finding ways to avoid beating yourself up about them.
Whatever your goals are, keeping careful track of your work can help you stay focused on them, writes Shannon Craigo-Snell.
Peer review can sting, write Joya Misra and Jennifer Lundquist, but continued revision is the lifeblood of scholarship.
Judith S. White provides advice on how to engage more faculty members in leadership roles.
While Michael Nelson may be doing everything wrong in his upper-level undergraduate course on the American presidency, he finds it somehow seems to work.
Students and postdocs should not be wary of asking for help from professionals in their network, argues Thomas Magaldi, as they provide those professionals certain valuable assets.
Many colleges and universities pride themselves on their commitment to diversity, yet that commitment often seems to be superficial, writes Macy Wilson.
What lessons can be learned at the intersection of the community college and doctoral education in the humanities? Rachel Arteaga provides some answers.
Adriana Bankston offers reflections and advice to Ph.D.s about successfully leaving academe and pursuing other careers.
J. Sumerau describes a smart approach to establish productive collaborations.
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