Publications

Featured Publications
NERCHE's community of scholar-practitioners comprises faculty, professional staff, and administrators from a rich array of institutions nationwide. NERCHE is pleased to highlight publications by members of this community, including Think Tank members, visiting fellows, senior associates, and project partners. View featured publications...

 

NERCHE Bulletin e-newsletter
Distributed periodically each year, NERCHE Bulletin (formerly NERCHE Updates)is an electronic newsletter for informing recipients about recent and upcoming NERCHE events and activities. Originally distributed as an internal publication for UMass Boston administrators, faculty, and staff, NERCHE Bulletin is now also available to anyone wishing to subscribe.  To receive NERCHE Bulletin, please send a message to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. with “subscribe-bulletin” in the subject line.


NERCHE Briefs: Informing Policy With Practice
NERCHE launched "Informing Policy with Practice" to strengthen the Center's role in contributing the voices of reflective practitioners to policy-level discussions through a variety of means.  One result is the NERCHE Briefs, which distill policy implications from Think Tank discussions and ongoing projects. These briefs are emailed to media, researchers, foundations, higher education associations, and a range of individuals involved in higher education policy development.


Working Papers
NERCHE's Working Papers discuss a range of educational and workplace concerns from issues in general education to the faculty labor market.


Archived Publications

The Academic Workplace
From 1989 to 2006, NERCHE distributed a biannual print newsletter with the aim of increasing readers' understanding of higher education policy and practices.  The themes for The Academic Workplace were drawn from Think Tank discussions, NERCHE research projects, and conference topics.  Feature articles and book reviews explored, for instance, the impact of technology on campuses, for-profit higher education, and department chairs as change agents.