Students are returning to school, and JSTOR Daily has you covered. We pulled together our favorite JSTOR Daily stories to examine effective study habits, why students need not fear the library, and how American public schooling began in the first place. Browse many more JSTOR Daily stories on education, teaching, and learning here.
All JSTOR Daily articles have free links to the supporting academic research. Get ready for the meaningful and successful school year with us today:
These digital study habits are relatively simple and sustainable, and work for students and parents alike.
What is library anxiety? Librarians and experts discuss how technology is changing students' attitudes toward libraries and librarians.
Essays filled with "LOL" and emojis? College student writing today actually is longer and contains no more errors than it did in 1917.
Psychologist Angela Duckworth argues that students need "grit," or rugged individualism, to succeed. But scholar Anindya Kundu insists there's more to it.
Two experts in bioethics have curated a reading list of over 20 JSTOR sources on selected issues like: gene-editing, research and treatment, reproduction, disability, genetics, genealogy and race.
How American public schools came to be taxpayer-funded.
November is Academic Writing Month. We’ve gathered six helpful tips for your scholarly writing—with academic citations of course.
Failure is in fashion, but this isn't some new passing trend. How universities and the medical profession have embraced the idea of "failing better."
In the late 19th century, more women were becoming librarians. Experts like Melvil Dewey predicted they would suffer ill health, strain, and breakdowns.
Same-sex crushes and romantic friendships between college-age women were common throughout the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Dorothy Porter, a Black woman pioneer in library and information science, created an archive that structured a new field.
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