Chronicle of Higher Education, College Endowments See Another Year of Growth: The improving economy contributed to a second strong year in a row for colleges’ endowment returns, according to an annual study released on Thursday. Colleges’ endowments returned an average of 15.5 percent in the 2014 fiscal year, up from...
The NCAA is investigating 20 colleges and universities over allegations of academic fraud, The Chronicle of Higher Education reports. The names of the schools were not named, but reportedly include 18 Division I universities, one Division II school and one Division III college. The Chronicle of Higher Education has more: The cases are at various […]
“More than 1,800 students die every year of alcohol-related causes.” — article from the Chronicle of Higher Education that appeared in the New York Times under the headline “Why Colleges Haven’t Stopped Binge Drinking,” Dec. 15, 2014 “Legislators did not hear about the 1,800 college students who died from alcohol poisoning in the United States over the […]
University presidents have big jobs, and many of them have big salaries to match. The Chronicle of Higher Education surveyed hundreds of the nation's public universities and compiled compensation data on chief executives at 227 state-run...Show More Summary
Recommended reading: The Chronicle of Higher Education reports on the new modesty of literary criticism and the complicated relationship between texts, critics, and politics. For more on the balance between art and politics, look no further than Jonathan Clarke‘s Millions essay, “Alive with Disagreement and Dissent.”
From a "sponsor message" sent to me by the Chronicle of Higher Education "on behalf of Campus Management": Institutions are facing a convergence of forces that, combined with an outdated technology infrastructure, have created the need for a new approach in education technology: the On Demand Model for Higher Education. Discover the cornerstones of this […]
George Curme, 21st-Century Grammarian – Lingua Franca – Blogs – The Chronicle of Higher Education http://t.co/eHjH9zqVcg — rogueclassicist (@rogueclassicist) December 11, 2014 Blogging Pompeii: News: Ministerial comments on the state...Show More Summary
Columbia University president Lee C. Bollinger is the highest paid president in the Ivy League, according to data compiled by The Chronicle of Higher Education. Bollinger made $3,389,917 in 2012, the most recent year that financial documents are available for nonprofit institutions. Show More Summary
How to read (or over-read) an ancient monument | Monuments of Roman Greece http://t.co/5kgoWCbch2 — rogueclassicist (@rogueclassicist) December 5, 2014 #classcon How to Be Intoxicated – Special Reports – The Chronicle of Higher Education http://t.co/7R4eDmqrFq...Show More Summary
In a recent article about Shirley Jackson, the president since 1999 of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI) -- a private university located in Troy, New York -- the Chronicle of Higher Education revealed that, in 2012 (the latest year for which statistics are available), she received over $7 million from that institution. Show More Summary
The Chronicle of Higher Education just released its annual ranking of the highest paid presidents of private colleges, finding that 36 of those leaders earned more than $1 million in 2012. The median president made nearly $400,000. The...Show More Summary
The Chronicle of Higher Education’s annual list of the best compensated private college and university presidents has just come out with the latest data, for 2012, and the people on it may surprise you. According to the Chronicle, 36 presidents of private institutions of higher learning earned more than $1 million in 2012, though the […]
Being president of Rensselear Polytechnic Institute paid more than 15 times as much as being president of the United States in 2012, according to the Chronicle of Higher Education 's latest pay survey. Shirley Ann Jackson's total compensation added up to $7,143,312 for the year, millions more than...
Writing about how “in America, black children don’t get to be children,” Stacey Patton, a senior enterprise reporter at the Chronicle of Higher Education, broke my heart in one paragraph. Not because I was shocked by what she wrote, but because I know she is right. America does not extend the fundamental elements of childhood to black […]
Business Insider, The Best Law Schools In America Business Insider, Law School Is Still Worth It Even If You Don't Get Into Harvard Or Yale Chronicle of Higher Education, Making Law School a Place for People Who Know What They Want to Do Barbara Glesner Fines (Missouri-Kansas City), The Power...
Photo illustration by Andrea Levy for The Chronicle Review Inflammatory title, isn't it. Puzzled by how it could possibly happen? Then read on!A few days ago, The Chronicle of Higher Education published a piece called Neuroscience Is Ruining the Humanities. Show More Summary
An article in the Chronicle of Higher Education (via the always-excellent Mind Hacks) argues cogently that as a new torrent of data about the brain looms, we need to ensure that it is balanced by a corresponding development in theory. That must surely be right: but I wonder whether the torrent of new information is […]
Quick links from the past week in mind and brain news: The Chronicle of Higher Education has an excellent piece arguing for more focus on developing good theories of the brain amid the cascade of cash for neuroscience methods. Moving Beyond Left Brain, Right Brain, Neuroskeptic goes in-depth with Michael Corballis. More neuronerd goodness from […]
Chronicle of Higher Education: The Forever Professors: Academics Who Don’t Retire Are Greedy, Selfish, and Bad For Students, by Laurie Fendrich (Hofstra): The 1994 law ending mandatory retirement at age 70 for university professors substantially mitigated the problem of age discrimination within universities. But out of this law a vexing...
Seriously, the Chronicle of Higher Education is wondering. Which one of these characters, who tend t0 be great at stopping evil plans to take over the world but aren't really the most stable otherwise, would you entrust with undergraduate and graduate education? Read more...