Category Archives: elections

Submitting

Recently, I have been re-reading Michel Houellebecq’s 2015 novel Submission. It’s about a hedonistic literature professor who sleeps with his students, has the diet of a frat boy, and occasionally does “work” researching an obscure (at least, to me) 19th-century … Continue reading

Posted in bias, books, elections, math in the media, teaching evaluations, tenure, Uncategorized, work-life balance | 1 Comment

The Hardest Days to Teach

There are only a few days where I was so upset that I did not want to teach. The first instance was in grad school when my adviser told me he was denied tenure. The most recent was two years … Continue reading

Posted in bias, classroom design, classroom management, community engagement, elections, mentoring | 7 Comments

Saying Something

I said nothing to my students this week about the election outcome. I just had no idea what to say. I was (and am) a strong supporter of Hillary Clinton. I know that many of my students and colleagues were … Continue reading

Posted in bias, elections, teaching | Tagged , | 11 Comments