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January 15, 2021
Scott McLemee reviews Crap: A History of Cheap Stuff in America by Wendy A. Woloson.
January 14, 2021
Through collaborative efforts on our campuses, we can better engage such graduates and address various institutional challenges, write Anna De Cheke Qualls, Natalie Lundsteen and Tiffanie N. Purvis.
January 14, 2021
It empties the bucket without repairing the hole in the roof, argues Mitchell D. Weiss, who offers recommendations for what he thinks should be done instead.

Letters to the Editor

January 9, 2021
College and university employees are burning out, too, so campus leaders should look inward.
January 9, 2021
The university's president's criticisms of President Trump were "early, frequent and pointed."
December 10, 2020
Educators in Florida began working on redesigning developmental before legislation required it.
December 8, 2020
Getting a higher education is about more than merely getting a job, Jeffrey Kurtz argues.
December 7, 2020
Edward P. Manning takes issue with a blog.

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Blogs

January 15, 2021
Some recommendations.  
January 15, 2021
Tips for disseminating information, maintaining transparency and making the campus community feel heard during an on-campus incident.
January 15, 2021
Looking for hope in a harrowing time.

Archive

January 15, 2021
Scott McLemee reviews Crap: A History of Cheap Stuff in America by Wendy A. Woloson.
January 14, 2021
Through collaborative efforts on our campuses, we can better engage such graduates and address various institutional challenges, write Anna De Cheke Qualls, Natalie Lundsteen and Tiffanie N. Purvis.
January 14, 2021
It empties the bucket without repairing the hole in the roof, argues Mitchell D. Weiss, who offers recommendations for what he thinks should be done instead.
January 13, 2021
When it comes to providing financial aid, such judgment can help students but often fail to aid those who need help the most, argue Jaime Ramirez-Mendoza and Tiffany Jones.
January 13, 2021
Instructors should consider the grading dilemmas caused by COVID-19 and recognize that traditional assessment methods have always been arbitrary and unproductive, argues Madeline Grimm.

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