Serena Golden

Serena Golden, Associate Editor, joined Inside Higher Ed in 2008. She is a 2007 graduate of Reed College, where she earned a B.A. in English. Before coming to Inside Higher Ed, she was a research associate at a hedge fund and an editorial and research intern at CQ Press.

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Most Recent Articles

November 4, 2011
In new novel by Tufts University economist, a young professor learns there really is no free lunch.
October 19, 2011
New memoir offers no-holds-barred look at life at a rural public college.
October 3, 2011
Author of new book discusses an offbeat tradition at Miami University.
September 2, 2011
Author of new book discusses administrative labor and the "professionalization" of higher ed.
August 26, 2011
Some scholars reveled, while others were revolted by the unlikely setting for a large disciplinary meeting.
July 26, 2011
Author of new book argues that education's potential as the great equalizer has been vastly overstated.
June 24, 2011
Are our brains cut out for the Internet age? Author of new book says yes -- if classroom and workplace are totally overhauled.
May 17, 2011
Mathematics, as a discipline, seems to have garnered far more than its fair share of stereotypes (however untrue): It's difficult (especially for women and assorted minorities); it's dry and boring; it's the province of socially deficient nerds; students only take it because it's a requirement. (Well, O.K., that last one might be less of a stereotype and more of a ...
May 6, 2011
To some degree, everyone struggles with procrastination -- unless one has entirely abandoned the struggle in favor of watching cat videos on YouTube. And academics, who juggle an array of work responsibilities -- many with apparently elastic deadlines -- are no exception. But recognizing that one is guilty of procrastination, and even that it may have serious consequences for one's career or personal life, never seems to make it much easier to click away from the kitten clip.
May 3, 2011
The 2011 Jefferson Lecture -- by Drew Gilpin Faust, the Civil War historian and Harvard president -- draws unexpected immediacy from the events unfolding around it.

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