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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 29, 2015 - 9:17pm
Explaining the problems with a flawed analysis of higher education's problems.  
November 29, 2015 - 9:00pm
An argument about the unintended consequences of online learning for foundational residential courses.
November 29, 2015 - 5:34pm
Why change is needed now.


April 6, 2007
How often have we heard, “People with talent and ideas are America’s greatest resource”? And yet, while colleges and universities have as their primary goal the delivery of top quality academic programs, few take full advantage of the talents that are available to help meet this goal from the retired professionals in their communities.
April 5, 2007
Manufacturing is not the model for higher education, writes Daniel F. Chambliss, and that's why the education secretary's conclave was based on faulty assumptions.
April 4, 2007
The first English dictionary was published long before Samuel Johnson. Scott McLemee consults the first reprint in 400 years.
April 3, 2007
Social networking sites pose risks for students and challenges for colleges that try to monitor them, write Sheldon Steinbach and Lynn Deavers.
April 2, 2007
Think it's impossible for educators to fight a popular magazine's irresponsible rating system? Look north, and you'll see it can be done, writes Indira Samarasekera.


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