Ross Aikins and Anita Gupta join host Dan Loney to discuss the recent increase of academic doping and how colleges are dealing with this new trend.
Marybeth Gasman discusses how Cheyney can prosper with a change in focus and with concentration on its academics.
Jonathan Zimmerman writes about a new law in Florida that allows citizens to object to books assigned in the public schools.
Marybeth Gasman says, "We don’t see challenges to legacies because the vast majority of legacies are wealthy whites.”
Bobbi Kurshan writes about how and why competitions can be helpful to new companies in the edtech space.
Alex Posecznick discusses his book and what he learned about non-elite, unranked colleges.
Susan Yoon suggests teachers give students the tools to think like a scientist using evidence, sources, deduction, hypotheses, and results.
Richard Ingersoll discusses the factors that lead to high turnover in the teaching profession.
Alan Ruby shares his experiences of attending his nephew's graduation in Oregon in this international publication.
Annie McKee discusses how leaders can actively work to create a workplace where people connect their personal values with their work.
Sharon Wolf discusses the study’s findings on school readiness and the need for policymakers to consider the dimension of neighborhood disadvantage.
Ebony Elizabeth Thomas points to successes in educating children from non-dominant backgrounds and suggests that it’s not just about money but also about will.
Jonathan Zimmerman asserts that there are legitimate reasons to oppose school vouchers, but the fact that early voucher proponents had racist motivations does not mean that today’s proponents do.
Marybeth Gasman asserts that loan programs should be more particular in their lending, and borrowers should have a plan for paying back the loans.
Robert Zemsky discusses the changing market in which small private schools are competing.
Richard Ingersoll is cited for his research putting the cost of teacher attrition nationally at approximately $2.2 billion a year.
Joni Finney comments on the report on Pennsylvania’s state universities, indicating that fixing the system as a whole is important, and that that closing campuses would have been more of a distraction than a solution.
Annie McKee promotes caring for self and others, taking responsibility for our own actions and feelings, and leaning in to our natural empathies.
Annie McKee and Richard Boyatzis describe the renewal cycle in which school leaders combat negative stress with reflection.
Joni Finney explains that students should look at how much debt they’ve accumulated as an undergrad and their expected debt level on the graduate level.
Pam Grossman discusses education and classroom teaching with reporters at the Education Writers Association national seminar at Georgetown University.
Marybeth Gasman discusses the HSI Pathways to the Professoriate program that trains undergraduates at Hispanic-Serving Institutions for academic careers.
Annie McKee writes about stress in the workplace, why it matters, and what to do about it.
Marybeth Gasman comments on the three university appointments and the message that they communicate.
Marybeth Gasman comments on the trends surrounding the search process for presidents of historically black colleges and universities.
Marybeth Gasman discusses why there is a lack of faculty of color in higher education.
Marybeth Gasman comments on Ruth Simmons’s background as a graduate of a historically black college, her achievements as president of Brown University, and the benefits these experiences will bring to Prairie View.
Richard Ingersoll comments on the history of teachers’ unions and the importance of understanding the historical context when looking at political issues facing unions today.
Laura Perna and Roman Ruiz write about the correlations between place of residence and college attainment, and how understanding these correlations can help target the needs of different communities.
Jonathan Zimmerman questions David Horowitz’s code of ethics and how students can learn the skills of democracy if we prohibit our teachers from modeling them.