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June 26, 2017
As right-wing groups scale up their attacks on higher education, colleges and universities need to take bold steps to support scholars who are being targeted, argue Jessie Daniels and Arlene Stein.
June 23, 2017
The White House’s proposed budget cuts to language and exchange programs will make America less able to communicate with and understand our allies and potential adversaries abroad, argues Karl Eikenberry.

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June 25, 2017
Rather than teaching students to fail, I want them to learn to define their own personal rules for the game.
June 25, 2017
How reading ‘Upside’ made me wonder about what we call ourselves.
June 25, 2017
Why do people with credit cards use payday lenders? Why do people with checking accounts use check-cashing stores?

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April 11, 2017
Employers have a retention issue of their own: holding on to their workers. Employer-paid tuition programs to help workers go to college are part of the solution, writes Rachel Carlson.
April 10, 2017
The current obsession with predictive analytics avoids tough conversations about poor instruction and outdated pedagogy, writes Dror Ben-Naim.
April 7, 2017
There are many potential hazards when the public good is narrowly constrained to the interests of the nation-state, and academe is not immune from such isolationist tendencies, writes Jenny J. Lee.
April 6, 2017
Why was finding a college so difficult, asks Valerie Piro, even though all I needed was basic wheelchair access and a dorm room large enough for my physical therapy equipment?
April 5, 2017
A scholarly framework and documentary format coincide in The Activists, writes Scott McLemee, which depicts the antiwar movement in this century’s first decade as an assemblage of collaborating but distinct groups.

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