Scott Jaschik

Scott Jaschik, Editor, is one of the three founders of Inside Higher Ed. With Doug Lederman, he leads the editorial operations of Inside Higher Ed, overseeing news content, opinion pieces, career advice, blogs and other features. Scott is a leading voice on higher education issues, quoted regularly in publications nationwide, and publishing articles on colleges in publications such as The New York Times, The Boston Globe, The Washington Post, Salon, and elsewhere. He has been a judge or screener for the National Magazine Awards, the Online Journalism Awards, the Folio Editorial Excellence Awards, and the Education Writers Association Awards. Scott served as a mentor in the community college fellowship program of the Hechinger Institute on Education and the Media, of Teachers College, Columbia University. He is a member of the board of the Education Writers Association. From 1999-2003, Scott was editor of The Chronicle of Higher Education. Scott grew up in Rochester, N.Y., and graduated from Cornell University in 1985. He lives in Washington.

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Most Recent Articles

November 4, 2008
Who should be considered by a President Obama or a President McCain for education secretary? Some serious and not-so-likely ideas.
November 3, 2008
Large universities report that once they start using student response technology in class, popularity grows -- as do policy issues.
November 3, 2008
Lower court's ruling would have made it easier for Californians with learning disabilities to seek accommodations on standardized tests.
November 3, 2008
The program for the annual meeting of the Modern Language Association is out and there is a surprise speaker: David Horowitz. The long-time critic of the academic left and humanities professors will appear in San Francisco Dec. 29 on a panel on academic freedom, along with Mark Bauerlein of Emory University (himself sometimes a critic of the academic left, but one whose tone would not be confused with that of Horowitz), Norma E.
October 31, 2008
Police arrested a University of Kentucky student and his friend Thursday in connection with the hanging of an effigy of Sen. Barack Obama on campus -- an incident that upset many students and others at the university, The Lexington Herald-Leader reported. The two arrested face a charge of disorderly conduct in connection with the actual hanging of the effigy, and also burglary because they are alleged to have stolen items from a fraternity for use in the effigy.
October 30, 2008
Texas Southern University has declined an $800,000 research grant from the U.S. Army while investigating allegations that the grant proposal was plagiarized, The Houston Chronicle reported. According to the newspaper, a tenured associate professor of physics, Rambis M. Chu, is accused of submitting the proposal, which is almost verbatim the same proposal submitted a few years earlier by John Miller, a professor of physics at the University of Houston.
October 30, 2008
For a while, it seemed as if no professor could get more attention from the McCain campaign than William Ayers, the Weather Underground leader who became an education scholar at the University of Illinois at Chicago and whose brief associations with Sen. Barack Obama have been repeatedly discussed by Republicans this fall.
October 30, 2008
Increases for current academic year slightly outpaced inflation for four-year institutions, and lagged inflation for 2-year colleges and for-profits.
October 29, 2008
Boston College is starting a master's degree program in forensic nursing.DePaul University is starting a master's program in economics and policy analysis.Marywood University, in Pennsylvania, is opening an architecture college, which will offer a bachelor of environmental design in architecture, bachelor of archite
October 29, 2008
University of Texas System officials are investigating allegations that Blandina Cardenas, president of University of Texas-Pan American, plagiarized parts of her dissertation, the Associated Press reported. An packet sent to the university and to the AP claimed to identify 100 examples of plagiarism. The materials were sent by anonymous faculty members.

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