Books and Publishing

Books and Publishing
Aug 19, 2020
Can colleges teach students what they need to know in the 21st century? Derek Bok offers an answer.
How much remains of democratic principles when a society is sunk in financial debt? Scott McLemee starts checking the books.
A classic study of American Populism has reached its second edition -- 50 years after the first one appeared. Scott McLemee gives thanks.
A federal judge rules Google's massive digitization efforts falls under the "fair use" doctrine, marking another loss for copyright advocates.
Sociologist's new book explores time-tested techniques for avoiding potentially inconvenient risk of being understood. Scott McLemee foregrounds the opportunity spaces for discursive practice.
5 years after SUNY Press raised eyebrows with the way it obtained book rights that had been held by U. of Nebraska Press, the work is returning to the Plains.
Carolyn Foster Segal digests the new biography (actually the "official book" of the new documentary) about the author. Let's just say she's not a big fan.
John Sides and Lynn Vavreck explain why they rewrote rules of how to publish in political science for their book on the 2012 presidential election.
Change everything about how higher ed is funded and public colleges can offer free tuition, a new book argues.
A new restriction from Amazon prevents students from bringing some of their rented textbooks across state lines.
Law education has been a bit beleaguered lately. A new book shows what's still right about legal education and where it needs to go.
American Historical Association wants universities to permit blocking of online access to doctoral students' work for six years, saying such rules will protect new Ph.D.s seeking to publish. Not everyone wants to be protected.
In her new memoir, a professor recounts her experience being raped as a college student, her university's seeming indifference and what it took to help her recover.

Pages

Booklets

"The OER Moment" is Inside Higher Ed's new print-on-demand compilation of articles.

This collection of news and opinion articles may be downloaded here, free.

On Tuesday, July 18, Inside Higher Ed's editors presented a free webcast to discuss the themes of the compilation. You may view a recording of the webcast here.

This compendium was made possible in part by the financial support of Cengage.

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