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December 7, 2016
In Exiled in America: Life on the Margins in a Residential Hotel, author Christopher P. Dum portrays not only inescapable squalor but also efforts to create order in seriously damaged lives, writes Scott McLemee.
December 7, 2016
In a democracy, students need to learn to live with a high tolerance for ambiguity, writes José Antonio Bowen.

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December 7, 2016
Can Clay Christensen move beyond disruption theory and The Innovators Dilemma?
December 7, 2016
Colleges and universities lose talented people because, increasingly, campus opportunities are not competitive with options elsewhere.
December 7, 2016
Creating a university in a refugee camp was wrought with challenges: unreliable electricity and internet connectivity, lack of technological infrastructure, language gaps, skill gaps, security concerns, more.

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November 4, 2016
We should be able to articulate clearly how English and literature studies prepare our students for the world, argues Laurence Musgrove, who offers some specific ways to do so.
November 3, 2016
The expectation of excoriation has become a fact of public and academic life, but we need to keep engaging on issues and proposing ideas that address real problems, argues Michael Roth.
November 2, 2016
This year’s quincentennial of Sir Thomas More’s Utopia coincides with an exceptionally spirit-blighting presidential election, making his work especially relevant, writes Scott McLemee.
November 1, 2016
Academics must stop being surprised when students of color are able to thoughtfully articulate themselves in their writing and in class discussions, writes Charles H. F. Davis III.
November 1, 2016
Free public college would end our nation’s addiction to debt-financed higher education, writes David Bergeron, a worthy goal even if private colleges will need to make adjustments.

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