by Andrew M. Abernathy Nearly one year ago, before COVID-19 engulfed us all, something spectacular happened—the long awaited call came. After more than two years of a nationwide job search,.
Most universities in the United States have chosen to offer a mix of in-person and online instruction in the coming academic year as a response to the COVID-19 pandemic, and.
The American Federation of Teachers launched a half-million dollar ad buy targeting Mitch McConnell and the Trump administration’s repeated refusal to pass a coronavirus stimulus bill, leaving working families struggling.
The public discussion of whether colleges and universities should offer face-to-face classes was kicked off in April by the president of Brown University with her New York Times essay: “College.
by Neta C. Crawford By early July, about 80 percent of U.S. campuses were planning to resume at least some in-person instruction, even as a growing numbers of faculty are voicing concerns about safety. As Michael Sorrell, president.
by Chloe Liu Boston University’s current plan for the Fall semester has received criticism stemming from a perceived lack of consideration for faculty, as it does not currently offer an option.