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April 25, 2019
Benefits can, in fact, occur when the people involved in consolidations give them a chance, argue Scott Menzel and Russ Olwell.
April 24, 2019
Trustees at most institutions won't confront misconduct like we’ve seen recently but rather different problems related to student access and success, Peter Eckel writes.
April 23, 2019
No one with federal student loans should ever have to default thanks to income-driven repayment plans, write Catharine B. Hill and Will Sealy.

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April 24, 2019
Guest post by Michael Goudzwaard and Rachel Niemer.
April 24, 2019
I dyed my hair bright red. My daughter, now a full-on tweenager, requested that the bottom half of her waist-length hair be dyed blue.
April 24, 2019
And why starting with different assumptions can be productive for collaborative scholarship.

Archive

December 10, 2012
Could philosophy (or other disciplines) be improved by letting those outside the discipline play a role in judging its work? Robert Frodeman, J. Britt Holbrook and Adam Briggle consider the possibilities.
December 7, 2012
The current headlong rush to make student debt forgivable does nothing to encourage prudent borrowing and discourage tuition increases, writes Jenna Ashley Robinson. Making some loans dischargeable in bankruptcy would send better signals.
December 6, 2012
It's time to start challenging the popular critique of higher education -- and the way the views of many academics have been belittled or ignored, writes Aaron Bady.
December 5, 2012
Analogies to Nazi Germany come cheap -- but not insights into a movement that's still waiting for its chance. Scott McLemee looks at Fascism, a new journal.
December 4, 2012
Given how busy professors are, it makes sense to link outcomes assessment to grading, rather than create redundancy by piling the latter on top of the former, Mark Salisbury writes.

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