An essential handbook to the unwritten and often unspoken knowledge and skills you need to succeed in grad school
The moment is right for critical reflection on what has been assumed to be a core part of schooling. In Ungrading, fifteen educators write about their diverse experiences going gradeless. Some contributors are new to the practice and some have been engaging in it for decades. Some are in humanities and social sciences, some in STEM fields.
Since its inception, higher education in the U.S. has claimed to develop leaders. This bold claim appears in college mission statements and mottos, and it is reinforced in recruiting materials and ad campaigns. But is this claim justified?
"The best college guide you can buy."—USA Today
New York Times Bestseller and a New York Times Book Review Editor’s Choice pick
FINALIST FOR THE J.
“Profoundly eye-opening.… Hirsch and Khan present a novel model for explaining and responding to campus sexual assault.” —Claire M. Renzetti, Science
For 10 years (and counting), The Naked Roommate has been the #1 go-to guide for your very best college experience
From sharing a bathroom with 40 strangers to sharing lecture notes, The Naked Roommate is your behind-the-scenes look at EVERYTHING you need to know about college (but never knew you needed to know).
New York Times Bestseller • Finalist for the 2018 National Book Critics Circle Award in Nonfiction • A New York Times Notable Book • Bloomberg Best Book of 2018
Fifty all-new essays that got their authors into Harvard - with updated statistics, analysis, and complete student profiles - showing what worked, what didn’t, and how you can do it, too.
Make sense of college admissions and prepare a successful application
Admission Matters offers comprehensive, expert, and practical advice for parents and students to guide them through the college admissions process.
How colleges and universities can live up to their ideals of diversity, and why inclusivity and excellence go hand in hand.
Most colleges and universities embrace the ideals of diversity and inclusion, but many fall short, especially in the hiring, retention, and advancement of faculty who would more fully represent our diverse world—in particular women and people of color.