SOURCE: New York Times
As primary education has gone remote for another term, women professors with children argue that uneven distribution of domestic labor means their scholarly work is at a disadvantage compared to male and childless colleagues. "“I don’t need a clock extension,” Dr. Magdalena Osburn said. “I need an acknowledgment that this year is trash.”
by Michael Creswell
Historians need to consider and prepare for changes to the profession that will follow the COVID-19 pandemic.
by Anthea Butler and Kevin Gannon
As American history shows, there are times where the most powerful way that workers can force an issue or work for change is to withhold what others see as their most important feature: their labor.
A social-media organized effort by professors represents a new effort to connect academic work to activism for justice.
SOURCE: Public Books
by Ryan Boyd
Professors are in a class struggle, a real fight that cannot be won with critique alone.
SOURCE: Chronicle of Higher Education
by Anna Kornbluh
Faculty are already stretched thin, and now they are being asked to do more. They should hesitate before doing so.
- Suffrage: Women's Long Battle for the Vote (Virtual Event, 10/26)
- The Supreme Court Is Helping Republicans Rig Elections
- Online Lecture: Stolen: Five Free Boys Kidnapped Into Slavery and Their Astonishing Odyssey Home (11/2)
- In a Land of Cul-de-Sacs, the Street Grid Stages a Comeback
- Frontline: Whose Vote Counts?