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September 2, 2015
All too familiar: a disturbed loner wins posthumous recognition by mixing mass murder and mass media. Scott McLemee consults an Italian theorist's reflections on the problem.
September 1, 2015
Garrison Walters offers colleges and their leaders some things to think about as they weigh presidential perks. To wit, rationalization is the road to ruin, and if you really want art, buy it yourself. You can afford it.

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September 2, 2015 - 9:22pm
Managing online courses.  
September 2, 2015 - 9:00pm
Why art is more important than tech.
September 2, 2015 - 8:11pm
Experience matters.  

Archive

September 24, 2007
The explanations still don't answer the key questions, and that should concern those who care about academic freedom, writes Jon Wiener.
September 21, 2007
The AAUP's new statement on "Freedom in the Classroom" redefines reality, writes Peter Wood.
September 20, 2007
Emphasis on college costs is obscuring problems that keep many people out of higher education, writes John B. Simpson.
September 19, 2007
A few months back, Intellectual Affairs reported on the work of a couple of social scientists who were studying the contemporary antiwar movement. They have been showing up at the national demonstrations over the past several years and – with the help of assistants instructed in a method of random sampling – conducting surveys of the participants. The data so harvested was then coded and fed into a computer, and the responses cross-correlated in order to find any patterns hidden in the data.
September 18, 2007
“HITS WITH THE APPROXIMATE FORCE AND EFFECT OF ELECTROSHOCK THERAPY” raved Roger Kimball’s review in The New York Times, as quoted on the paperback jacket of Allan Bloom’s The Closing of the American Mind, a surprise best-seller in 1987 and the opening salvo in a ceaseless conservative war against the academic and cultural left.

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