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September 19, 2018
The digital communication platform gives students more ways to interact with instructors and one another and can breathe life into the online classroom, Kathleen Kole de Peralta and Sarah Robey write.
September 19, 2018
Asking everyone their preferred personal pronoun is not a good idea, argues Rachel N. Levin.
September 18, 2018
The need to sell higher education and the liberal arts is real, and there should be no shame in that, argue Leonard Cassuto and Robin L. Cautin.

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September 19, 2018
Taking a look at the cool things grad students are doing in the world.
September 18, 2018
A frustration with earnings data.  

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March 7, 2006
What happens when a chair never moves on? A professor explores life in such a department.
March 6, 2006
American colleges and universities, especially those that define themselves as public institutions because they are owned by states, carry on a continuous conversation with their faculty, students, trustees, legislators, alumni and friends about the distribution of benefits and costs between private and public entities. This conversation of many decades has gained considerable visibility lately in the form of a question: Are America’s public universities becoming private?
March 3, 2006
Rob Weir announces the Society for Intellectual Clarity and the rules for its new journal.
March 2, 2006
Michael A. Olivas reflects on how faculty colleagues reacted when they learned of his connection to the attorney general whose policies he opposes.
March 1, 2006
Two images of William Jennings Bryan have settled into the public memory, neither of them flattering. One is the fundamentalist mountebank familiar to viewers of Inherit the Wind, with its fictionalized rendering of the Scopes trial. In it, the character based on Bryan proclaims himself “more interested in the Rock of Ages than the age of rocks.” He is, in short, a crowd-pleasing creationist numbskull, and nothing more.

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