“There is an enormous part of the economy hungry for graduates with skills in analysis and communication — skills students are honing as they conduct close readings of texts, persuade their classmates in seminars and hone the style and structure of papers,” Sentz said.
That might not be clear to students, however, or to college leaders.
“Students outside STEM fields often lack the sense that they are gaining discrete, in-demand skills in the course of their studies,” he said. “Consequently, they do not perceive a clear line between their education and the working life for which it laid the foundation.” —Inside Higher Ed
So long, Newsweek
CNN reports Biden's dog was "involved in another biting incident"
How Fake News Happens: It's simple! A governor tweets a Fox News graphic from a story that...
Educators approve national campaign to halt high stakes, “toxic tests”
Trump Is Making Journalism Great Again
Emily Short's advice on writing great game protagonists