It’s not a matter of if, but rather when, you will need to rethink things like grading, due dates, assignments, and your definition of “rigor.”
Sure, a first-year writing course can spur creativity or activism, but those are byproducts, not its main purpose.
The first day of class is crucial both for your students and for you. This guide will help you make opening day as effective as possible.
It’s no surprise that a lot of cheating goes unreported, given the problematic protocols for dealing with students’ academic misconduct.
A look at the the ethical dilemmas facing disadvantaged college students as they struggle to balance home-life pressures with higher education.
Feedback can be a powerful force in college classrooms. This comprehensive guide will show you how to provide it in more effective ways.
Can a new gen-ed curriculum in the liberal arts boost undergraduate and graduate education at the same time?
In fact, lecturing can be a good teaching tool, but only if the lecture is designed to produce good learning.
Want to control syllabus bloat? Create an online version with everything students need to know in a familiar Q&A format.
Our vulnerability to charismatic music offers a key to understanding our vulnerability to charismatic people, institutions, and ideologies more broadly.
Warren’s version of the Socratic method, cold-calling on students in her law courses, is actually deeply progressive.
Adapting a course for a digital environment forces you to ask yourself why you’re doing a particular pedagogical thing — and then to rethink it.
This comprehensive guide offers a road map to make sure your classroom interactions and course design reach all students, not just some of them.
Many instructors have an intuitive sense of how to behave at the front of a classroom but have never really given much thought to how best to teach.
Why the overuse of a certain hated word in the college classroom might not be a problem that requires faculty attention.