Can statements of faith be compatible with academic freedom?

Wheaton of Illinois is seeking to fire a professor for violating its statement of faith. Conflict draws attention to such statements, and renews debate on whether they are compatible with academic freedom.

Politician proposes law to prevent harassers being passed from one institution to another


U.S. representative shares a previously confidential report about sexual harassment by an astronomy professor who went on to teach elsewhere and announces plan to require colleges to tell other institutions about such findings.

Historians debate the value and place for Confederate monuments and other symbols


Historians debate the value and place for Confederate monuments, memorials and other symbols.

U Wisconsin faculty say they'd want to leave state if tenure were ended

Nearly 90 percent of professors at U of Wisconsin System would consider leaving state if tenure were abolished, and majority say it would limit scholarly inquiry, according the results of controversial survey.

Job ad at U of Louisville raises questions about considering race in faculty hires

Many colleges want more ethnically and racially diverse faculty members. But should searches be limited to underrepresented groups? One university just tried.

Non-tenure-track faculty advocates oppose proposed changes to NEASC standards


New England accreditor says it's trying to update its standards, but many adjunct activists fear changes would undercut efforts to protect those off the tenure track.

Greenpeace investigation alleges that climate change skeptics are for hire by industry


Greenpeace investigation alleges that academic supporters of fossil fuels are willing to pen industry-friendly research for a fee.

How many is too many teaching waivers at a public research institution?


At the University of Missouri at Columbia, half the faculty don't meet the annual minimum teaching load. Does that matter?

With writing, study finds, quality of assignment and instruction -- not quantity -- matters

New study suggests that when it comes to writing assignments and instruction, quality -- not quantity -- matters most.

Survey sheds new light on faculty attitudes and experiences toward trigger warnings

Survey of literature and arts professors finds 60 percent see the practice as harmful to academic freedom -- although many favor general descriptions on a syllabus, even as they avoid labeling particular works.


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