There were any number of reasons why The George Washington University needed to automate the way it paid stipends to the thousands of students who work there as tutors, teachers, researchers, or facilitators.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Sun, 09/11/2011 - 9:02pm
A faculty strike that disrupted the first week of school at Long Island University could come to an end on Monday, both sides said Friday after a new round of negotiations produced the outlines of a deal.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Sun, 09/11/2011 - 8:57pm
The University of North Carolina system cut more than 3,000 filled jobs because of spending reductions required by the General Assembly in this year's budget, leading to larger class sizes, curtailed services and fewer instructors and administrators, according to a system report released Thursday.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Wed, 09/07/2011 - 10:14pm
The vice chancellor of Louisiana State University's Health Sciences Center recently took a two-week retirement before returning to his old job on an interim basis, a move that netted him a nearly $20,000 monthly pension on top of a $211,000 annual salary.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Wed, 09/07/2011 - 10:03pm
It recently was reported the erstwhile Minnesota State College and University System chancellor was getting a $50,000 bonus for work he did in his final year as the head of the system. That was the maximum that could be given under his contract.
Think back to your first week on the job. Amidst the endless paperwork and the time you spent figuring out your new voicemail system, you probably sat in a conference room for an hour or two and participated in an employee benefits orientation session … with maybe one or two other new hires, if that.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Tue, 09/06/2011 - 6:47pm
Several Columbia University professors said this week that the recent resignations of two high-ranking black administrators have shaken their confidence in the institution’s president, Lee C. Bollinger, and reignited concerns among their colleagues about other aspects of his leadership.
Submitted by Ann McClure on Mon, 09/05/2011 - 10:49pm
The second of UConn's two highly paid top cops, Maj. Ronald Blicher, has decided to retire, five and a half months after Courant disclosures sparked controversy over his $201,883 annual salary and the $255,848-a-year pay of Chief Robert Hudd — who also has said that he will retire after the university hires a new chief.