The argument over which degree should be the decisive credential for entry into the nursing profession has been going on for years. Should the associate degree in nursing or the bachelor of science in nursing give entry into the profession?
Technological innovations in the 21st century have enabled researchers to collect and process data about human behavior at an unprecedented scale, but are social scientists keeping up? In his book Bit by Bit: Social Research in the Digital Age (Princeton
Kimberly Beatty, vice chancellor for instructional services and chief academic officer at Houston Community College, in Texas, has been appointed chancellor of Metropolitan Community College, in Kansas. Michael Brown, dean of extension at the University of California, Santa Barbara, has
Drew Perkins talks with Napa New Technology High School Principal Riley Johnson about his school’s work to deepen the quality of PBL including authenticity, grouping, and collaboration tools. Links & Resources Mentioned In This Episode: Riley Johnson’s Project-Based Life blog Riley
Michelle Joyce doesn’t shy away from politicized science topics such as climate change. In fact, she works to equip seniors at Palmetto Ridge High School in Naples, Florida with the skills to accurately evaluate those topics on their own. Along with
In many ways, Lyle Clinton May is an ordinary Ohio University student. He has a major. He has an adviser with whom he communicates regularly. He’s pursuing a bachelor’s degree. He’s also a convicted felon, awaiting the death penalty for
Education Department officials today announced a plan to grant partial debt relief to defrauded student borrowers based on the earnings of graduates who attended a particular program of study. It’s a significant departure for the department, which under the Obama
Overall college enrollments in the U.S. have declined for a sixth straight year, according to new data from the National Student Clearinghouse Research Center, but at the slowest pace since the slide began. The 1 percent decline this fall was due
This is the tale of the professor who was told to teach a text by Judith Butler against his will. Erik Ringmar, a senior lecturer in the political science department at Sweden’s Lund University, taught a course this fall titled
Malaise, slump, deadwood — there are lots of words for what supposedly happens to professors’ research outputs after tenure. A forthcoming study in the Journal of Economic Perspectives doesn’t use any of those terms and explicitly says it must not
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