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May 25, 2017
Recent government policies threaten to stall any improvement in the educational and career outcomes of Latino students and perhaps even push our country backward, argues Amilcar Guzman.
May 24, 2017
Scott McLemee has found most recently published books on digital discourse -- memes, tweeting and other modes of contemporary communication -- hard to keep reading. The exception is Whitney Phillips and Ryan M. Milner’s The Ambivalent Internet.

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May 24, 2017
A guest post (and Q&A) from Michigan's James DeVaney.
May 24, 2017
A recent hoax is the latest among many tests of peer review. What should we learn from it?

Archive

March 21, 2008
In learning how to break boards, Elisabeth R. Gruner picks up some ideas for her classroom.
March 20, 2008
Shari Dinkins considers the reading and resources she used to rethink her use of technology.
March 19, 2008
Harvard University Press has just issued a book promulgating a JFK assassination conspiracy theory. Let's put that sentence on the chalkboard and underscore the anthropologically interesting aspects of the situation, shall we? Harvard University Press has just issued a book promulgating a JFK assassination conspiracy theory.
March 18, 2008
In June 2007 my partner Paula Treichler and I attended a series of events at Antioch College, in Yellow Springs, Ohio. Paula was on stage as a college alumna and member of the Antioch University Board of Trustees; I was in the audience as an alumnus and national president of the American Association of University Professors. The board had just announced that the college would close within a year. The message delivered by the chair of the board that day was clear: The college is hemorrhaging money; if we don't stop the flow, the whole university will die.
March 18, 2008
Laurence Musgrove reflects on applying the concepts of project management to the way professors plan programs.

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