Since 1889, Agnes Scott has inspired students to discover new opportunities, new challenges and new strengths through a liberal arts education in a setting dedicated to women. Its award-winning faculty helps students gain the tools — a well-rounded knowledge of the arts and sciences, critical thinking and leadership skills, and an appreciation of world cultures — that provide a lifetime of success and satisfaction.
AEAP is dedicated to promoting the careers of those who, by the very nature of their critical work, are associated with the leaders of the business world. AEAP assists members in achieving their career goals by keeping them informed of advances and changes in professional practice and technology. AEAP offers a variety of educational programs and promote the free exchange of ideas among peers to enhance job satisfaction and encourage professional development.Less
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Advice & News
The oldest Gen Zers (those born in 1997) are just now earning their degrees and entering the workforce, with plenty more slated to follow. As a higher education professional, are you prepared to work with these enterprising, ambitious young students? Let's explore some of the most notable traits and desires of this generation and how you can engage them, support them, and work with them.
The use of personal technology in the classroom and workplace is not a new topic of controversy. You, no doubt, know the benefits and adverse impacts of technology use in such settings, but have you figured out how to establish norms and expectations for it? Daniel B. Griffith suggests -- and explains how -- you can use upfront dialogue to establish norms for technology use to support the learning, workplace, or meeting environment that all participants may embrace.
Can you really have it all and live a balanced life? Dr. Shai L. Butler hears this question frequently from young women. Betty Friedan, an author, activist, and one of the most prominent leaders in the rise of second-wave feminism, once said, “You can have it all, but not all at the same time.” According to Butler, women today, particularly millennials, are defying this notion. They push back and challenge the idea that they must give up their lives in pursuit of a career.