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Articles 1 - 14 of 14

Full-Text Articles in Education

University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 04 - December 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Dec 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 04 - December 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 03 - November 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Nov 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 03 - November 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 02 - October 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Oct 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 02 - October 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 01 - September 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Sep 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 05, No. 01 - September 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


Brief 3: Making Assessment Work, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston Jul 2000

Brief 3: Making Assessment Work, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston

New England Resource Center for Higher Education Publications

Assessment and accountability are embedded in the context in which most colleges and universities operate. In the current climate, one is deeply entwined with the other. Originally, assessment in higher education meant assessing students. The broader appeal of the concept quickly claimed the attention of a multitude of constituents within the academy, each with a different goal in mind – from program review to public relations. Those whose relationship to the academy was once or twice removed, such as trustees, accreditors, and legislators, saw assessment as a simple and cost effective means to report information about the effectiveness of complex organizational ...


University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 09 - May 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston May 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 09 - May 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


Reviewing And Renewing General Education: A Practical Guide, Janice S. Green Apr 2000

Reviewing And Renewing General Education: A Practical Guide, Janice S. Green

New England Resource Center for Higher Education Publications

The process of reviewing and renewing a program of general education is complex, challenging, and often frustrating. This paper is presented with the aim of facilitating the process from inception to successful conclusion. Practical guidelines and suggestions, derived from long experience as faculty member, academic administrator, and consultant, are offered to assist those responsible for reviewing, evaluating, developing, and implementing general education curricula. Emphasis is placed on collaborative practices, ongoing open communication, thorough planning, and reliable information. It is assumed throughout, that pitfalls can be avoided, obstacles circumvented, and a climate of civility maintained despite the difficulty and scope of ...


Brief 2: Benchmarking From The Perspective Of Chief Financial Officers, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston Apr 2000

Brief 2: Benchmarking From The Perspective Of Chief Financial Officers, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston

New England Resource Center for Higher Education Publications

Benchmarking is a widespread practice in all industries today. Higher education is no exception. One need only look at annual rankings in U.S. News and World Report to appreciate power of benchmarking in a market-driven society that is seeking the best value in education. To the public, and even to leaders in higher education, measures such as these amount to an externally imposed evaluation. The impact of benchmarking on an institution can be significant. But is it worth it? Chief Financial Officers from the New England area offer their views.


University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 08 - April 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Apr 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 08 - April 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 07 - March 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Mar 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 07 - March 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 06- February 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Feb 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 06- February 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 05 - January 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston Jan 2000

University Reporter - Vol. 04, No. 05 - January 2000, University Of Massachusetts Boston

1996-2009, University Reporter

No abstract provided.


Brief 1: The Technology Challenge On Campus From The Perspective Of Chief Academic Officers, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston Jan 2000

Brief 1: The Technology Challenge On Campus From The Perspective Of Chief Academic Officers, New England Resource Center For Higher Education, University Of Massachusetts Boston

New England Resource Center for Higher Education Publications

The wonders of the information technology (IT) revolution have landed hard and fast on college campuses bringing with them a myriad of challenges for academic leaders. A group of Chief Academic Officers met to discuss the challenges of technology on their campuses. They identified three categories that have implications for organization and planning: 1) Finances and Economic Capacity, 2) Priority Setting and Assessment of Value and 3) The Role of the Faculty.


Black Women In The Economy: Facing Glass Ceilings In Academia, Bette Woody, Diane Brown, Teresa Green Jan 2000

Black Women In The Economy: Facing Glass Ceilings In Academia, Bette Woody, Diane Brown, Teresa Green

Trotter Review

The shrinking population of Black male doctoral degree holders may hold much of the key to the problems of Black women. Declines in Black male interest in doctoral degrees, has clearly not spelled gains for the recruitment of Black female scholars. New evidence of these patterns is visible in the latest government data on academic achievement of Black women and teaching job success. While Black women are achieving at high rates, they are also systematically by-passed by an expanded recruitment of African and Caribbean males to fill teaching positions in doctoral and research institutions. This new trend has probably reduced ...