Meg Palladino

Meg Palladino (editor) is the Creative Director and one of the Founding Editors of the University of Venus blog. She created University of Venus with Mary Churchill in January 2010.

Meg is the Director of Yale Summer Session at Yale University. She has a Master’s of Science degree in Education with a specialization in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL) from the State University of New York at Albany, and graduated from Bard College at Simon’s Rock with a BA in Intercultural Studies. She has been teaching international students at the University level and administering international programs for over 12 years. Meg enjoys cooking North African food, riding her bike, hanging out with her toddler, and neologisms.

Meg Palladino can be reached via e-mail here and is on Twitter and Linkedin.

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Most Recent Articles

April 19, 2016
Multiple fields.
April 5, 2016
A yearlong event.  
August 11, 2015
The boxes in the basement.  
August 18, 2014
Getting the right feedback.
July 14, 2014
... for the academic.
February 19, 2014
Responding to Kristof.
July 2, 2013
Always ready for discovery.
April 16, 2013
On 29 March - coincidentally my birthday and the day General George Patton took Frankfurt -  Susan Patton published a Letter to the Editor in The Daily Princetonian titled “Advice for the Young Women of Princeton: the Daughters I Never Had” that made a stir at my doctoral alma mater.  Like me, Patton has two sons. Like me, Patton has adopted highly accomplished female undergraduates at her alma mater as surrogate daughters.  Like me, Patton finds endless banter about “leaning in” to careers vapid unless it engages women’s private as well as public personas.  Unlike me, she advises Princeton women to graduate with a diploma and a marriage license. Ms. Patton’s prescription depends upon three flawed premises, all rooted in assumptions.
October 16, 2012
Initially, I wanted to write about ‘the benefits’ instead of mentioning a term with intrinsic conflicting, and not always positive, connotations. On the other hand, while trying to make a mental summary of my ideas, I discovered that, in fact, the option of being an independent researcher may present several serious challenges.
April 17, 2012
I have suddenly realized that my children will have a fundamentally different childhood experience than the ones my husband and I had growing up. Before you say, duh, realize that I’m not talking about social media and texting and cell phones and Khan Academy (not to mention that we’re living in a different country). I am talking about my children growing up in a small, rural town, versus the big-city childhood my husband and I both had.


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