Shamser Sinha draws on his experience in qualitative research as well as playwriting to reflect on how traditional social science research methods can learn from creative fields to better contextualize findings and recognize the humanity behind them.
Twenty years ago the second edition of one of the more influential books in social science, Geert Hofstede’s Culture’s Consequences: Comparing Values, Behaviors, Institutions and Organizations Across Nations, appeared.
The authors of a new book on community-led research ask how to move research ‘done to’ and ‘on people’ towards ‘for and with people.’ It features both community and academic voices and reflects on research that foregrounds non-academic priorities.
There is inequality in the United States, a fact most people accept and which data certainly bears out. But how bad do you think that inequality is, say, based on comparing the wealth held by the average Black person in America and the average white person?
In this hour-long webinar, a funder, editor, and publisher will share what they are doing to make a more inclusive research environment, challenges they face along the way, and ideas for future improvement.
A general assumption is that if a scholar studies religion, then it can only be because they have motives that are only partly scholarly. This is untrue, but the long shadow of theology unhelpfully hangs over us.
This one-hour webinar, “Positioning Underrepresented Minority Students for College: Best Practices of Precollegiate Pathway Programs,” will kick of a series of three conversations with Curtis Byrd and Rihana Mason.
Despite the extraordinary circumstances of the last year, this year’s Student Academic Experience Survey, its results and recommendations are a great opportunity for higher education institutions to implement long-lasting change.