Archives for November, 2017

Free Access: The sociology of sexual harassment and assault – a selection of free articles
News
November 29, 2017

Free Access: The sociology of sexual harassment and assault – a selection of free articles

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In Australia, Publicly Funded Research Must Soon Prove Its Impact
Research
November 29, 2017

In Australia, Publicly Funded Research Must Soon Prove Its Impact

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Louise Richardson: Educational Divide Fuels Corrosive Populism
Impact
November 28, 2017

Louise Richardson: Educational Divide Fuels Corrosive Populism

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Critiquing the US News Media: Fake News and Real Money
News
November 27, 2017

Critiquing the US News Media: Fake News and Real Money

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Share Your Research on a Blog

Share Your Research on a Blog

How can researchers provide information about their studies in ways that would be useful and interesting to prospective and current research participants? With that question in my mind, MethodSpace’s Janet Salmons began to explore the potential for blogs to recruit and inform participants. As with almost any online exploration, she discovered a much broader potential for blogs in the academic world.

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The Gentle Guide: Neil Salkind, 1947-2017

The Gentle Guide: Neil Salkind, 1947-2017

Neil Salkind, a child development psychologist whose academic writing endeared him to generations of students struggling with statistics, has died at age 70. Salkind, a professor emeritus at the University of Kansas, died from melanoma at his home in Lawrence, Kansas on November 18.

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Free Access: What Motivates White Professors to Be More Inclusive?

Free Access: What Motivates White Professors to Be More Inclusive?

Sage 1417 Research

This study examinesdthe motivation for white professors in higher education to become culturally inclusive in their teaching practices and the transformational experiences that created this motivation and shaped their development.

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FactCheck: Means, Ends and Absurd Science

FactCheck: Means, Ends and Absurd Science

Rand Paul used the ol’ ‘shrimp-on-a-treadmill’ example to disparage the ability of the NSF and NIH to make wise grant decisions while promoting his bill to put a non-scientific ‘taxpayer advocate’ on science grant-making panels. That poor crustacean gets more exercise being trotted out on Capitol Hill than he ever did in David Scholnick’s lab.

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Science’s Uphill Journey Out of Its Credibility Crisis

Science’s Uphill Journey Out of Its Credibility Crisis

The credibility of science is under siege, says Andrea Saltelli. On the one hand doubt is shed on the quality of entire scientific fields or sub-fields. On the other this doubt is played out in the open, in the media and blogosphere.

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Book Review: A Survival Kit for Doctoral Students and Their Supervisors

Book Review: A Survival Kit for Doctoral Students and Their Supervisors

In ‘A Survival Kit for Doctoral Students and Their Supervisors: Traveling the Landscape of Research,’ Lene Tanggaard and Charlotte Wegener offer a hands-on guide for both students and supervisors that seeks to engage with the ‘actual and messy practices of doctoral training,’ says Sroyon Mukherjee. 

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20 Tips for the Three(!) Careers of the Early Career Researcher

20 Tips for the Three(!) Careers of the Early Career Researcher

It’s not easy being an early career researcher! Establishing your professional identity, developing your independence as a researcher, teaching, competing for grants, coping with increasing levels of administration and – oh yes – developing your ‘output’ – that dreadful word so often used to describe the writing born of your research.

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Washington and Social Science: Bills on Evidence-Based Policy, Peer-Review

Washington and Social Science: Bills on Evidence-Based Policy, Peer-Review

While most eyes in Washington are focused on tax reform, two new bills that affect social science have been introduced: one that re configures how peer-review would be used for determining research grants, and another that would make use of recommendations from a bipartisan study on evidence-based policy.

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