What’s new this week:
According to Longwood University professor Catherine Franssen, there’s a scientific reason why some people risk their lives for a selfie. Read more in her Salon piece.
This week on Inside Higher Ed’s Call to Action blog, be sure to read a post on how to better understand your institution’s visibility chasm.
What we’ve been talking about:
Kristine shares what she learned during her first time truly unplugging during vacation and why it’s important for even those who work with media to take a break from the news.
What’s next on our calendars:
Teresa will present at the Academic Impressions conference “Crafting Presidential Voice: Strategies for Communications and Marketing Teams” on September 17-18 in Milwaukee.
Follow us on Twitter!
Excited to see this piece by @HeidiSMitchell of @WSJ highlighting the work of @sinaest which shows that people on higher floors tend to take bigger financial risks. @FarmerSchoolMU https://t.co/8sw86635lr
— Kristine Maloney (@kristinemaloney) July 3, 2018
— Kylie Lacey (@klacey11) July 5, 2018
Allowing someone to resign when they should have been fired is a sign of weak leadership. This applies in HE and more broadly. It tarnishes an administration and governing bodies more than the individual.
— Teresa Valerio Parrot (@tvparrot) July 5, 2018
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