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September 18, 2020
Scott McLemee reviews Joan Wallach Scott's On the Judgment of History.
September 18, 2020
They will not yield enough influence to impact students’ COVID-19 behaviors, particularly in their current form, argue Alyssa Lederer and Jeni Stolow.
September 17, 2020
Requiring your students in China to stay connected to your classes through them is unethical, argues Bob Eckhart, who suggests some ways to avoid it.

Letters to the Editor

August 21, 2020
"You’re not taking away their right to comment, you’re reorganizing it."
August 21, 2020
"I am very happy that you eliminated the comments section, as it was usually the same small group of people contributing and the tone usually turned nasty."
August 21, 2020
"You don't owe me a thing," but "IHE's value (to me, at least) has been diminished by eliminating reader comments."
August 21, 2020
"I considered the comments section one of the most valuable sections of IHE."
August 14, 2020
A community college professor discovers the company and wonders why it is creating a directory of community college programs.

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Blogs

September 18, 2020
The pressure is on to provide a mechanism to enable students to control their own record of lifelong learning that recognizes both in-class and real-world experiences.
September 18, 2020
High school epistemology, multifactor placement and a classy end to a drum battle.
September 17, 2020
Trying to walk in your shoes.

Archive

September 16, 2020
COVID-19 has highlighted and exacerbated profound economic disparities that higher ed can -- and must -- combat, Yolanda Watson Spiva and Danette Howard write.
September 15, 2020
Or as Cool Hand Luke put it, “What we’ve got here is a failure to communicate,” writes Michael J. Socolow about campus reopening plans.
September 15, 2020
Essays and comments on how higher education, employers and policy makers can do more to help students from underserved backgrounds succeed.
September 14, 2020
Some things will change, but others won't, writes Jim Jump.
September 14, 2020
Higher education confronts a collapse that's more than whether we can continue to pay employees, more than whether our students and institutions are healthy and safe, Susan Henking argues.

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