Higher Education Audio & podcast


June 4, 2020
Gaining more information on disease outbreaks will be crucial for the future. In today's Academic Minute, part of Scripps College Week, Christina Edholm discusses how managers can better prepare for these epidemics.

  • The Key Podcast

    Hear candid conversations with higher ed newsmakers on how colleges and universities are coping with the pandemic and recession -- with a special focus on equity and lower-income students.

  • Academic Minute

    The Academic Minute features professors from top institutions around the country, delving into topics from the serious to the light-hearted, keeping listeners abreast of what's new and exciting in the academy.

  • The Pulse

    The Pulse, hosted by Rodney B. Murray of University of the Sciences, is Inside Higher Ed's monthly technology podcast.

  • Advertiser Webinars

    Free webinars from our advertisers


May 14, 2020
We're giving Insiders a deeper look at the continued disruptions caused by COVID-19's arrival on U.S. college and university campuses. In this exclusive webcast on Thursday, May 14 at 2:00 pm ET, Insider members will join Inside Higher Ed editors and reporters as they discuss the latest news and key takeaways for decision-makers related to COVID-19. Want to learn more about our Insider Membership Program? Click here.
May 14, 2020
Enrollment concerns are always important, but the coronavirus has made them more so. This webcast will explore what experts think, and how colleges are planning.
May 14, 2020
Why is there a happiness gap for mothers? In today's Academic Minute, part of University of the South Week, Katie Nelson-Coffey explores this question.
May 13, 2020
Academic and technology leaders discuss how their institutions and instructors kept students on their educational paths as COVID-19 shut their physical campuses, and how what they've learned will shape their plans for the fall.
May 13, 2020
One man had a big effect on English Reformation printing. In today's Academic Minute, part of University of the South Week, William E. Engel discusses how these effects are still being felt today.


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