Views

Views

Subscribe to Inside Higher Ed | Views
August 24, 2016
Scott McLemee reviews a scholarly article that examines how small but significant tweaks to an academic paper's title can make it more likely to win attention.
August 23, 2016
Donald Trump’s election would cause fundamental harm to the country, and higher education leaders should intervene to call out the dangers, writes Michael Roth.

Views Columnists

Blogs

Subscribe to Inside Higher Ed | Blog U
August 23, 2016 - 9:15pm
The challenge of public statements when there isn't enough money.
August 23, 2016 - 9:06pm
There's a lot to like about Wikipedia, but it's becoming a hostile place for many editors.
August 23, 2016 - 9:00pm
Why we sometimes knowingly adopt technologies that degrade our experiences, and what this behavior may mean for education.

Archive

January 16, 2009
It's here to stay, writes Andrei Codrescu, who offers his poetry course to illustrate.
January 15, 2009
If you use textbooks in courses, writes Thomas D. Sigerstad, there are concrete steps that cut costs -- and don't hurt the quality of education.
January 14, 2009
Wandering around the Lyceum with an entourage, Aristotle would hold forth on his conception of the universe: one in which God is the Unmoved Mover, while all else shuttles between the potential and the actual. Part of what we know about Aristotle’s thought comes via notes from those lectures. (You picture a student scribbling furiously as the philosopher pauses to dislodge a stone from his sandal.)
January 13, 2009
It’s often said that one of the great failings of American higher education is that teaching fails to get the respect it deserves. It seems to me, however, that, especially in the humanities, the current academic generation is significantly more dedicated to teaching than most of us were when I started out in this profession in the early sixties. The real problem, as I see it, is that the way we think about teaching needs to change.
January 12, 2009
The honorable political pledge to "make college affordable" becomes a wolf in sheep’s clothing during a recession. And the wolf is at the door. This recession already promises dramatic cuts in state subsides for public colleges and will result in widely condemned tuition increases. Mandates to hold down rising tuitions will surely follow, wrapped in the mantle of greater college affordability and access, but ultimately resulting in less of both.

Pages

Back to Top