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November 25, 2015
How Would You Like to Pay? explores the anthropology of the expanding new world of smartphone wallets and other forms of mobile payments, writes Scott McLemee.
November 24, 2015
Humanities scholars conduct their research in an arena that is flexible, efficient and cost-effective, and they should be funded accordingly, writes Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt.

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November 24, 2015 - 9:14pm
Much to be thankful for.  
November 24, 2015 - 9:00pm
Batteries, Bandwidth, and Mobile Micropayments
November 24, 2015 - 4:52pm
Many issues to consider.


September 18, 2007
“HITS WITH THE APPROXIMATE FORCE AND EFFECT OF ELECTROSHOCK THERAPY” raved Roger Kimball’s review in The New York Times, as quoted on the paperback jacket of Allan Bloom’s The Closing of the American Mind, a surprise best-seller in 1987 and the opening salvo in a ceaseless conservative war against the academic and cultural left.
September 17, 2007
Anyone looking for an Information Obfuscator, Lunchtime Banterer, or Marxist Turncoat? It's high time for humanists to market their underappreciated skills to the private sector, Kerry Soper argues.
September 14, 2007
The late president's legacy left an unfortunate legacy for academic publishing -- one that needs to be challenged, writes James F. Reische.
September 13, 2007
Amy L. Wink considers the difference between "real" and not so real work, from the perspective of an adjunct with both kinds of experiences.
September 12, 2007
A legendary social science book is back in the news. Scott McLemee looks at a controversial classic.


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