Discussions
Can Academic Blogging Advance Wisdom Research?
Blogs are slowly but surely changing the face of academia. In a world where universities are run like businesses (intellectual property and patents are now, given traditions of disinteredness in academia, still somewhat uncomfortably the norm (1)), and

  • COMMENTS
  • Mon, Dec 1 2008 9:48 AM

    Joy Wattawa

    Blogs are slowly but surely changing the face of academia. In a world where universities are run like businesses (intellectual property and patents are now, given traditions of disinteredness in academia, still somewhat uncomfortably the norm (1)), and
  • Mon, Dec 8 2008 9:15 AM

    Joy Wattawa

    Clare O'Farrell, a lecturer at Queensland University of Technology in Brisbane, Australia (her academic website http://www.michel-foucault.com/ecrits/cof.html ), commented on this article in the Media Studies section of her blog. I include the link
  • Mon, Dec 15 2008 10:47 AM

    Joy Wattawa

    Here is a recently published article from Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics by Maxine Clarke entitled "Ethics of Science Communication on the Web." In it, the author argues that peer-reviewed journals remain the best means for scientists
  • Wed, Feb 11 2009 12:06 AM

    Anonymous

    We must hope! We must hope that academic blogging could advance wisdom research, as an urgent response to the kind of difficulties people are subjected world over continuously; as a means to search for a remedy from the miseries. Persons claiming to be
  • Wed, Jul 1 2009 10:32 AM

    Joy Wattawa

    "To mark the 6th World Conference of Science Journalists from 30 June-2 July 2009 in London, Nature is shining a spotlight on the profession in changing times. Science journalism faces an uncertain future. But to what extent should scientists help