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Similar to ERIC, the Chronicle of Higher Education website provides links to many articles and studies concerning tenure and post-tenure review on both sides of the issue. The vast majority of these articles were produced by the Chronicle itself, for its print and online subscribers. Given that most of the subscribers to the Chronicle are almost certainly employed in the realm of higher education, the balanced views presented by the collection of articles as a whole is perhaps unsurprising given a definite desire not to alienate readership. Though there are some very strong opinions on both sides represented in the articles and information found on the Chronicle website, there is nothing especially inflammatory or groundbreaking in any of the articles. Best used a source for recent developments in the tenure issue.
ACE (2009). "Post-Tenure Review." American council on education. Accessed 8
September 2009. http://www.acenet.edu/AM/Template.cfm?Section=Home
Though the American Council on Education does not have an official stance on the issue of tenure or post tenure review, a survey of its members reveals support -- though not overwhelmingly -- for the tenure system as it now stands in most institutions. The Council does acknowledge problems maintaining the vitality of instructors who have achieved tenure, echoing one of the primary arguments against the practice of tenure, but most of the articles available on the site suggest remedies for the problems inherent to tenure situations rather than advocating the dissolution of such programs. The site is not very well organized, and it can be difficult to find articles of high relevancy through quick searches, but the information once found is invaluable.
Inside higher ed. (2009). "Post-Tenure Review." inside higher ed. Accessed 8
September 2009. http://www.insidehighered.com/
Like many of the other websites dedicated to higher education, the majority of the information available at the Inside Higher Ed website largely consists of links to external sites and articles concerning the issue of post-tenure review and tenure in general. There does appear to be an emphasis on personal opinions, including several links to blogs by professors, administrators, and others connected to the world of higher education. This makes for a somewhat more interesting read than many other resources, and allows one to see the human and personal side of the debate that is often lost amid the larger social and financial issues that arise in the debate surrounding tenure and post-tenure reviews. It also, however, makes some of the points found on this website less directly relevant to a large examination and discussion of the tenure predicament.
ARL. (2009). "Tenure." Association of research libraries. Accessed 8 September 2009.
Though tenure and post-tenure reviews are usually thought of in terms of professors and certain administrative positions, the issue of tenure for librarians has also been receiving increased attention of late. The Association of Research Libraries is generally for extending the same protections and benefits enjoyed by professors in universities with tenure programs to librarians in these institutions, though they do not really make it clear whether or not tenure -- or post-tenure reviews -- is approved of overall, or if the Association merely believes that librarians deserve equal treatment (i.e. "if tenure exists, we should get it, too"). The articles and links found on the website are more concerned with how tenure -- and the lack thereof -- could affect libraries and librarians rather than with the overall ethicality of tenure programs.
APSA (2009). "Post-Tenure Review Analyzed." The American political science association. Accessed 8 September 2009.
Though this website does address the issue of post-tenure review both more specifically and more comprehensively than many other sites, it does nto provide a wide range of opinions or an abundance of resources. The description of various forms of post-tenure review and real world cases of their application is very useful for coming to an understanding of such reviews and how they are and will continue to alter tenured positions and higher education in general, but the obvious professorial bias in the site makes some of the conclusions and assertions drawn rather suspect. Excellent for providing an overview of ideas and suggesting avenues of future research.[continue]
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Term effectiveness of a vast sense, there are no standards of the continent to measure the effectiveness of institutions, and has raised the effectiveness of the community colleges and led to the emergence of several different views including: the pattern of managerial leadership that determines the effectiveness of the educational institution, and the quality of leadership Education adopted by the senior management of educational institutions of great importance to
As with all other elements of this research process, we can initiate a discussion on the significance of the research with a reiteration of the fact that amongst educators without classification, the perspective on post-tenure review is generally hostile. This is because tenure is considered by most educators to be an important feature of the profession demanding of protection. To this end, Ceci et al. (2006) indicate that "despite
Allen makes the case that this functions to improve the quality of higher education and the experience had by the student. Like Scheuerman, Allen argues that tenure is under attack for reasons other than the perceived erosion of educational quality, but makes a more direct case against administrators and public officials by arguing that tenure is actually attacked as a matter of posturing for control over the work of
NPSAS was the only study in 1996 that encompassed the people who enrolled in the for-profit institutions which is why not even the very basic criteria of the for-profit sector and its educational setup has been well-recognized (Breneman, Pusser and Turner 2000; Chung, 2006). The confirmation that the students who had some sort of shortcoming whether in the financial sector, minority aspect or admittance-timeline factor were the ones who mainly
Distance learning, sometimes called "distance education" is, according to Kerka (1996), a method of education in which the learner is physically separated from the professor and the institution sponsoring the instruction. Distance education may be used on its own, or in conjunction with other forms of education, including face-to-face instruction. The advent of television and, indeed, the whole complex of newer communications media (from video to satellites) has given American citizens
Early Education Shows No Benefit (HSLDA 2007) This article argues for the viewpoint that Head-Start-type early education is not only non-productive, but can actually lead to detriments to children's development as they enter formal school. The article begins by citing the results of a recent study of 35,000 students by Durham University, which found that there was no benefit to pre-school education programs for children. The article points to a series
Academic Profile of Home Schooling - a Case Study Home Schooling vs. Traditional Educational Methods Home Schooling Methodology Focus of the Practicum Culture Area of Inquiry Subject/Topic Areas Home Schooling as an Alternative Curricula and Materials Used for Home Schooling The Success of Home Schooling Evaluation Design Conditions for Change Timeline Chronology Legislative Information: Maryland: A Legal Analysis State Laws and Regulations - Maryland Goulart and Travers vs. Calvert County Home-schooled Kids Find Social Growth" Home Schoolers in the Trenches" Home School Academic Advantage Increases Over Time" Home Schooling." ERIC Digest,