Tags » The Chronicle Of Higher Education

Disability in Higher Education

Harvard University’s commencement is tomorrow, and the full-time (and some part-time!) members of the Harvard Graduate School of Education’s (HGSE) Higher Education Ed.M. cohort will graduate. 1,685 more words

Duke Professor Resigns After Facing Discipline for Challenging Diversity Training

“The use of mass emails to express racism, sexism, and other forms of bigotry is offensive and unacceptable, especially in a Christian institution,” Strange I fail to see where there was racist or sexist things stated by the professor, Elaine. 105 more words

News And Culture

[VIDEO] Laura Kipnis: How Colleges Criminalized Sex 

Feminist author and Northwestern University professor Laura Kipnis wrote the recently released book, Unwanted Advances: Sexual Paranoia Comes to Campus, which details the insanity of regulating sex on college campuses with administrative tribunals and sexual conduct codes. 171 more words


5 Online Articles that Influenced My Notions on Writing

Today, as a working young adult, most of the words I consume are in the form of pixels on a screen. The articles I read are no longer printed with ink, and the stories I share with friends are no longer on paper.  1,475 more words


“It is remembering how powerful the word ‘system’ made us grad students feel, how it tricked us into imagining locations and targets, pillars we could smash, wires we could cut. 82 more words


A Different Holiday Card

by Vianka McConville

The Chronicle of Higher Education received a different holiday greeting in the newsroom this year – baseball cards.

The Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology sent reporters information on its researchers in the form of baseball cards, including a photo, stats and signature.   79 more words

Orlando Public Relations

Chronicle of Higher Ed: We Are All Public Intellectuals Now

Dealing online with students, administrators, and trolls is now part of the faculty job


It is always gratifying, as an academic, to exchange emails with someone who has read your work, if only because it serves as proof that someone out there actually has. 1,062 more words

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