American RadioWorks |
The campus of the University of Chicago. Kevin Carey says most students of the future won't be going to traditional college campuses. Photo: Wikipedia.

The End of College or the University of Everywhere

When education policy wonk Kevin Carey looks into the future, he sees the end of traditional colleges and universities and he says that's a good thing.

Recent Posts

  • 03.18.15

    UnRetirement

    Today older Americans are heading back to school in record numbers. Many have already started a career, but want to gain knowledge or skills that can make them more competitive in the workplace. Colleges and universities are grappling with the needs of a changing population of students.
  • 03.11.15

    The Test

    In her new book,“The Test: Why Our Schools are Obsessed with Standardized Testing–But You Don’t Have to Be,” NPR Education Blogger Anya Kamenetz examines the role testing plays in American public education.
  • 03.04.15

    An Administrator Responds to Adjunct Protests

    Last week, we talked about growing dissent among adjunct college instructors who claim they’re not getting compensated fairly for the work they do. This week we’ll hear from someone who has dealt with this issue from the administration side.
  • 02.26.15

    Adjunct voices

    Ahead of National Adjunct Walkout Day on February 25th, American RadioWorks asked adjunct professors around the country how things are going for them. The short answer? Not well.

American RadioWorks |
The campus of the University of Chicago. Kevin Carey says most students of the future won't be going to traditional college campuses. Photo: Wikipedia.

The End of College or the University of Everywhere

When education policy wonk Kevin Carey looks into the future, he sees the end of traditional colleges and universities and he says that's a good thing.

Recent Posts

  • 03.18.15

    UnRetirement

    Today older Americans are heading back to school in record numbers. Many have already started a career, but want to gain knowledge or skills that can make them more competitive in the workplace. Colleges and universities are grappling with the needs of a changing population of students.
  • 03.11.15

    The Test

    In her new book,“The Test: Why Our Schools are Obsessed with Standardized Testing–But You Don’t Have to Be,” NPR Education Blogger Anya Kamenetz examines the role testing plays in American public education.
  • 03.04.15

    An Administrator Responds to Adjunct Protests

    Last week, we talked about growing dissent among adjunct college instructors who claim they’re not getting compensated fairly for the work they do. This week we’ll hear from someone who has dealt with this issue from the administration side.
  • 02.26.15

    Adjunct voices

    Ahead of National Adjunct Walkout Day on February 25th, American RadioWorks asked adjunct professors around the country how things are going for them. The short answer? Not well.

Back to The Data

Trips by*

Maria Meier


Total cost of 6 trips: $14,863.58


Trips traveled under the office of Robert Menendez

Destination: TAIWAN, REPUBLIC OF CHINA
Sponsor: Chinese International Economic Cooperation Association
Purpose: FACT FINDING & EDUCATIONAL VISIT
Date: Mar 30, 2002 (7 days)
Expense: $4,480.00
source


Trips traveled under the office of Grace Napolitano

Destination: LOS ANGELES, CA; SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA
Sponsor: Viacom Inc
Purpose: TO BECOME EDUCATED ON THE POLICY ISSUES AFFECTING THE TELEVISION AND MOVIE PICTURE INDUSTRY GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS ON BROADCAST AND PIRACY
Date: Feb 23, 2005 (2 days)
Expense: $1,725.10
source

Destination: SAN FRANCISCO, CA (HALF MOON BAY)
Sponsor: Information Technology Industry Council
Purpose: TO VISIT HIGH TECH BUSINESSES IN SILICON VALLEY AND MEET AND MEET WITH INDUSTRY LEADERS ON POLICY ISSUES AFFECTING TECHNOLOGY INCLUDING FUNDING FOR SCIENCE AND MATH EDUCATION
Date: Mar 29, 2005 (5 days)
Expense: $2,523.00
source

Destination: PHILADELPHIA, PA
Sponsor: National Council of La Raza
Purpose: FACT FINDING TRIP TO PARTICIPATE IN NCLR'S ANNUAL CONFERENCE, A WIDELY ATTENDED BIPARTISAN EVENT AND THE LARGEST GATHERING OF HISPANIC COMMU NITY LEADERS, ACTIVISTS AND VOLUNTEERS, ELECTED OFFICIALS, AND MEMBERS OF THE CORPORATE, PHILANTHROPIC AND ACADEMI
Date: Jul 15, 2005 (3 days)
Expense: $907.50
source


Trips traveled under the office of Ciro Rodriguez

Destination: TEL AVIV, ISRAEL
Sponsor: American Jewish Committee
Purpose:
Date: Jun 28, 2003 (8 days)
Expense: $3,570.89
source

Destination: SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
Sponsor: Sony Corporation
Purpose: TO STAFF MEMBERS DURING SECOND ANNUAL TRICAUCUS RETREAT
Date: Oct 23, 2003 (3 days)
Expense: $1,657.09
source



* - Trips by all travelers named Maria Meier.


American RadioWorks |
The campus of the University of Chicago. Kevin Carey says most students of the future won't be going to traditional college campuses. Photo: Wikipedia.

The End of College or the University of Everywhere

When education policy wonk Kevin Carey looks into the future, he sees the end of traditional colleges and universities and he says that's a good thing.

Recent Posts

  • 03.18.15

    UnRetirement

    Today older Americans are heading back to school in record numbers. Many have already started a career, but want to gain knowledge or skills that can make them more competitive in the workplace. Colleges and universities are grappling with the needs of a changing population of students.
  • 03.11.15

    The Test

    In her new book,“The Test: Why Our Schools are Obsessed with Standardized Testing–But You Don’t Have to Be,” NPR Education Blogger Anya Kamenetz examines the role testing plays in American public education.
  • 03.04.15

    An Administrator Responds to Adjunct Protests

    Last week, we talked about growing dissent among adjunct college instructors who claim they’re not getting compensated fairly for the work they do. This week we’ll hear from someone who has dealt with this issue from the administration side.
  • 02.26.15

    Adjunct voices

    Ahead of National Adjunct Walkout Day on February 25th, American RadioWorks asked adjunct professors around the country how things are going for them. The short answer? Not well.