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Fossey, Richard
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
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RICHARD FOSSEY is the Paul Burdin Endowed Professor of Education at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette in Lafayette, Louisiana.

Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2006
Free speech in the schools can have a bruising quality. The Ninth Circuit was correct when it said that in some instances student speech can be psychologically painful to others—especially vulnerable students like the gay and lesbian students that Tye Harper’s T-shirt criticized. But it is a very dangerous thing for a court to allow schools to propound the officially approved viewpoint on a particular controversial topic and then censor the views of those who disagree. We believe that the Supreme Court should accept Tye Harper’s appeal and restore the proper balance that Tinker established over 35 years ago between the student’s right to speak on unpopular topics and the school’s legitimate interest to maintain a proper educational environment for those same students.

Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2007
In any event, thanks to Frederick v. Morse, we will soon know whether a sign proclaiming “Bong Hits 4 Jesus” deserves constitutional protection in the context of a school-monitored activity. We hope the Supreme Court will declare that this phrase is not constitutionally protected as it was used in Frederick v. Morse and thus preserve the majesty of the First Amendment for topics that are worthy of its shelter.

Richard Fossey — 2007
It has been 22 years since the Supreme Court first affirmed that children have a constitutional right under the Fourth Amendment to be free from unreasonable searches while at school. In New Jersey v. TLO (1985), the Court acknowledged that school authorities have an important interest in maintaining safety and order in the schools, but that this interest must be balanced against the school child’s constitutionally protected right to privacy.

Richard Fossey, Todd A. DeMitchell & Suzanne Eckes — 2007
Unfortunately, students and teachers still experience discrimination and harassment based on sexual orientation. Nevertheless, thanks to progressive legislators and courts scattered around the country, discrimination in the schools based on sexual orientation is headed toward the dustbin of American history. Among all the problems that public schools face, it is reassuring to know that the civil rights of gays and lesbians in American schools are expanding and not in retreat.

Todd A. DeMitchell, Richard Fossey & Suzanne Eckes — 2007
In California, a lesbian school girl sued school authorities, arguing that her constitutional right to privacy had been violated when her principal disclosed her sexual orientation to her mother. The case, Nguon v. Wolf, provides useful guidance to educators about how and when to discuss a student's sexual orientation with the student's parents.

Richard Fossey & Ron Wilhelm — 2008
It is time for public school educators to take a stand against state and local anti-immigration laws that are motivated by a desire to force undocumented immigrant families out of their homes and communities. Undocumented immigration is a federal issue that must be addressed comprehensively by Congress—not by state legislators and city council people who are attacking this issue in a piecemeal and often punitive fashion. Individually and through our professional organizations, let us make clear that we oppose such laws because of the harm they cause to children, and let us make our voices heard.

Richard Fossey & Charles J. Russo — 2008
In 2006, the U.S. Supreme Court issued its decision in Garcetti v. Ceballos, an opinion that sharply restricts the First Amendment's protection for a public employee who reports wrongdoing in the workplace. In years to come, we will likely see federal courts apply the Supreme Court’s Garcetti analysis to cases in which school employees claim they were retaliated against for reporting workplace wrongdoing to their superiors. In most instances, school employees are going to lose these cases and possibly their jobs. For those who believe that school employees should be encouraged to report workplace wrongdoing—not discouraged, Garcetti is indeed unfortunate.

Richard Fossey — 2008

Richard Fossey — 2008
From time to time we hear people complain about unwarranted judicial interference in the day-to-day business of public education. But surely we are all grateful that school children have access to federal courts when they are victims of very serious infringements on their basic human rights. Thanks in large part to the federal courts, American school children do not live in the Orwellian world of 1984.

Richard Fossey & Marc Cutright — 2008
“Don’t make a mountain out of a molehill,” is a warning we hear from time to time. In other words, don’t make too much of a problem that really isn’t all that serious. When university administrators become annoyed with a subordinate over some minor matter and are tempted to take strong, unilateral action, they should think about the Stotter case. It is almost always better for academicians to resolve minor disputes among themselves and not in the courts.

Richard Fossey — 2008

Richard Fossey — 2008
Can a state education agency impose professional sanctions against a teacher who beats a child when the child is the teacher’s own son and the beating takes place at home?

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2008
The time has come to face the growing problem of college-loan indebtedness. Otherwise—like the current economic crisis that was partly caused by declining home values—college-loan indebtedness will some day contribute to enormous financial problems for a large number of individual Americans and for the nation as a whole.

Richard Fossey — 2008
Federal courts have become increasingly hostile to strip searches in the schools, yet these searches continue. A recent Ninth Circuit case puts school administrators on notice. Strip searching students for minor infractions may be a constitutional violation. A school administrator who conducts an unreasonable strip search could wind up writing a personal check to the student whose privacy rights were violated.

Richard Fossey — 2008
In Gillman v. School Board for Holmes County, a federal trial judge held that Heather Gillman, a Florida high school student, had a constitutional right to express her support for gay and lesbian rights while she is at school. The facts of the case, as the judge said himself, are extraordinary. In essence, the judge upheld the right of Florida high school students to express their support for gay and lesbian classmates over the opposition of a principal who was openly hostile to homosexuality and a school board that backed the principal’s position.

Richard Fossey — 2008
In March 2006, Efren Garcia, a school employee at a Texas high school, said “Viva la Raza!” on the morning that student protesters walked out of Del Valle High School in protest of an immigration bill that had been passed by the U.S. House of Representatives. He was fired at least partly for making that statement, and a federal court upheld the school district’s action. Garcia v. Montenegro, as the case was styled, illustrates how a school employee’s right to comment as a citizen on matters of public concern may be restricted by a federal court when the employee’s speech conflicts with a school employer’s legitimate interest in preserving school discipline.

Richard Fossey — 2008
People make financial mistakes every day. The bankruptcy courts were created to give such people a fresh start. If the financial titans of Wall Street who wrecked the national economy face personal financial ruin, they can file for bankruptcy and get a fresh start. Meanwhile, Congress has made it almost impossible for student-loan debtors to clear their debts in the bankruptcy courts. It is hard to understand why investment bankers are entitled to discharge their debts in bankruptcy while thousands of overburdened student-loan debtors are not entitled to the same opportunity.

Richard Fossey — 2008

Richard Fossey & Michael Sayler — 2009
Last August, a California appellate court issued a sensible decision that upheld the right of California parents to homeschool their children. In re Jonathan, as the case was titled, provides public educators with an opportunity to examine their views about homeschooling.

Richard Fossey & Marc Cutright — 2009
In higher education, plagiarism is a very serious matter. But a recent Alabama court decision suggests that academia may be viewing plagiarism from a more nuanced perspective. Some scholars recognize that there is a difference between an inadvertent mistake in failing to attribute a source and premeditated plagiarism.

Richard Fossey — 2009
In Estate of Butler v. Maharishi University of Management, a federal court recognized a cause of action against a private university for negligent admission of a student after a student with a history of mental illness fatally stabbed a fellow student in the campus dining hall. As a matter of public policy, this was a bad decision. Colleges and universities cannot reasonably screen student applicants for evidence of their propensities for violence. If the Butler case signals a judicial trend, colleges and universities should press for legislation in all fifty states that bars lawsuits against higher education institutions for claims arising from their student admission decisions.

Richard Fossey, Ron Wilhelm & Marc Cutright — 2009
The higher education community now has an opportunity—a golden opportunity—to make an important moral statement by joining the College Board in support of the DREAM Act.

Richard Fossey — 2009
In a recently published decision, a federal court in West Virginia stopped a school district from implementing a random drug testing program for teachers. In a well-reasoned preliminary order, the court ruled that the school district’s drug testing program—involving the collection of urine from randomly chosen teachers--violated the Fourth Amendment. Public educators everywhere should applaud the court’s decision and the protection it affords to teachers’ reasonable expectations of privacy while working in the public schools.

Richard Fossey — 2009
Doniger v. Niehoff, a 2008 opinion by the Second Circuit Court of Appeals—a decision Judge Sotomayor joined in but did not write—provides some clues about Judge Sotomayor’s judicial philosophy regarding the proper role of the federal courts in school disputes.

Todd A. DeMitchell, Suzanne Eckes & Richard Fossey — 2009
School districts received a welcome message from a recent decision by the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals. In Palmer v. Waxahachie Independent School District, the court ruled that a Texas school district has the authority to a adopt student dress code that bans all messages on students' clothing so long as the district offers students other means of expression during the school day.

Kevin Rogers & Richard Fossey — 2009
Do parents have a constitutional right to be physically present at school with their children? A federal court in Texas says no.

Todd A. DeMitchell & Richard Fossey — 2009
Should public schools adopt the business model of Google? Is selling advertising space inside the schoolhouse gate an answer to our chronically underfunded public schools?

Richard Fossey — 2009

Perry A. Zirkel & Richard Fossey — 2010
School districts and their employees are occasionally sued after a student commits suicide, but courts are reluctant to hold them liable for these tragic events. Thus, an educator’s responsibility to prevent a student from committing suicide is primarily a professional and ethical obligation and not a legal duty.

Richard Fossey — 2010
Can a school district be held liable when a high school teacher forcibly “French-kisses” a student? A Louisiana court says yes.

Richard Fossey — 2010

Richard Fossey — 2010
A mother of a student suicide victim accuses a Catholic college of deliberate indifference to her daughter's gang rape.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2010
Most people believe that student loans are almost impossible to discharge in bankruptcy, but two recent bankruptcy-court decisions may be a sign that bankruptcy judges are growing more sympathetic towards overwhelmed student-loan debtors.

Richard Fossey & Kerry Brian Melear — 2010
In O'Neal v. Falcon, a college student sued her instructor after he refused her request to give a speech on abortion in an undergraduate communications class.

Richard Fossey, Ron Newsom & Marc Cutright — 2010
Colleges and universities can probably do more to make their campuses safer in light of the tragedies at the University of Alabama and Virginia Tech University. Absent reckless conduct, however, we should not hold colleges and universities responsible for violent acts committed by disturbed faculty members or students.

Richard Fossey & Joe Dryden — 2010
Today, students who are unhappy with school authorities can avail themselves of the internet and express their disrespect to the entire planet. More and more frequently, alienated students attack school administrators on personal web sites, blogs, e-mail communications, or social networking web sites. Often they use vulgar language or worse. Sometimes, in an adolescent effort to be funny, they defame school administrators with allegations of sexual misconduct.

Richard Fossey — 2010
In a bad decision for public education, a federal judge in California ruled that school authorities could not discipline a student for posting a YouTube video that described a classmate as a slut.

Richard Fossey — 2010
A graduate student in counseling at a public university was dismissed from her program after she asked to refer a gay client to another counselor based on her religious views about sexual morality.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2010
Student-loan creditors can wait a quarter of century or even longer before pursuing a debtor for an unpaid student loan. State laws barring stale claims offer no defense for student-loan debtors who defaulted on their loans.

Richard Fossey & Judith Adkison — 2010
Let’s not kid ourselves--we have child molesters in some of our schools. They are crafty; they are obsessed; and they have a primitive, almost animalistic instinct for choosing student victims who will passively submit to their aggressions. Educators need to cultivate an attitude of vigilance, a bit of forensic horse sense, and a healthy sense of skepticism when they observe an employee’s suspicious behavior with a student.

Richard Fossey — 2010
A dispute between two professors about an article in a scholarly journal ends up in federal court.

Richard Fossey — 2011
College students have a constitutional right to privacy in their dormitory rooms, and two young men from Boston College are surely grateful.

Richard Fossey — 2011
Pima Community College did the right thing when it suspended Jared Loughner as a student and required him to obtain a mental health clearance as a condition of re-enrolling.

Richard Fossey — 2011
Our nation's universities are headed for hard times. University executives should share in the financial sacrifices that lower-paid university employees are facing in the current economic downturn.

Richard Fossey — 2011

Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2011
May a school punish students for wearing breast-cancer awareness bracelets that include the word "Boobies"? A federal court says no.

Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2011
A Wisconsin school teacher was fired for viewing pornography on a school computer in an incident that lasted only a few seconds.

Richard Fossey — 2011
Can a school discipline a student who constructed a social networking webpage to orchestrate a targeted attack on a classmate? Yes, says the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals, at least in certain circumstances. If a student’s off-campus electronically delivered speech disrupts a school’s learning environment, school authorities can impose discipline. In Kowalski v. Berkeley County School District (2011), the court examined a high-school student’s discussion group webpage that other students used to engage in hateful and even defamatory speech toward a classmate. That kind of speech constitutes bullying and harassment, the Fourth Circuit ruled, and the school can suspend the student who created the webpage without offending the First Amendment.

Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2011
Can a teacher be fired for soliciting sex on craigslist? A California court says yes.

Richard Fossey — 2011
This commentary recommends that the Occupy Wall Street protests demand bankruptcy relief for student-loan debtors

Richard Fossey — 2012

Stephanie Phillips & Richard Fossey — 2012
All urban school districts in Texas now ban corporal punishment. A majority of Texas school children attend schools where corporal punishment is prohibited.

Richard Fossey — 2012
A student facing expulsion from a public university is entitled to a due process hearing at some point in the expulsion process, even if university officials perceive the student to be dangerous.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2012
Economic Hardship Deferments and Income-Based Repayment Plans provide overburdened student-loan debtors with some relief, but they do not solve the underlying crisis in the federal student loan program.

Richard Fossey — 2012
In Nelson v. City of Davis, the Ninth Circuit made clear that campus police officers who fire dangerous projectiles at non-threatening students are engaged in the use of unreasonable force.

Richard Fossey, Todd A. DeMitchell & Suzanne Eckes — 2012
Public school leaders need guidance from the Supreme Court concerning their authority to regulate students' internet-delivered speech that is hurtful to others in the school community.

Richard Fossey & Christopher B. Goodson — 2012
Although 13 Southern states permit school officials to paddle children in the public schools, research shows school boards are moving away from corporal punishment in Florida, North Carolina and Texas.

Richard Fossey & Robert O. Slater — 2013
The time may be ripe for federal legislation that would banish paddles from American schools forever.

Suzanne Eckes, Richard Fossey & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2013
Protecting the Legal Rights of LGBT Students to Attend the Prom

Richard Fossey, Robert Slater, Jessie Broussard, Twyla Williams-Damond & Mary Broussard — 2013
Students who attend school in the rural communities and small towns of five Southern states suffer the lion’s share of all corporal punishment that takes place in the nation’s public schools; and it is in these small towns and rural communities where corporal punishment must be vigorously attacked.

Richard Fossey — 2013
In a recent decision, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that the Virginia Alcoholic Beverage Control Board cannot prohibit college newspapers from advertising alcohol.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2013
In re Roth, decided by the Bankruptcy Appellate Panel of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, is an important decision that took a compassionate approach toward an insolvent college-loan debtor who filed for bankruptcy late in life without any real prospect of ever paying off her student loans.

Richard Fossey — 2014
The Seventh Circuit ruled that university student inspectors did not violate a student's constitutional rights when they conducted a routine inspection of his dorm room and found marijuana. No warrant is required for routine health and safety inspections, the Seventh Circuit ruled.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2014
Recently, there have been signs that the bankruptcy courts are becoming more compassionate toward people who enter the bankruptcy process burdened by student loans. Perhaps the most dramatic of these recent cases is Myhre v. U.S. Department of Education, involving a quadriplegic man who filed for bankruptcy seeking to discharge $14,000 in student loans.

Richard Fossey, Suzanne Eckes & Todd A. DeMitchell — 2014
An Illinois school board fired a tenured guidance counselor because he self-published a sexually explicit advice book on adult relationships. The Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the school board's decision on the grounds that the board reasonably believed that the book could undermine the integrity of the school counseling program.

Richard Fossey — 2014
From the perspective of the higher education community, Massachusetts' highest court made a good decision when it ruled that a murder suspect had no constitutional right to privacy in his Harvard girlfriend's dorm room that would prohibit police from searching the room without a warrant.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2015
Over creditors' objections, a bankruptcy court in Ohio discharged the student-loan debt of a single mother of two who was living below the poverty level.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2015
Bankruptcy judges are increasingly willing to rely on compassion and common sense when they decide cases involving honest but unfortunate student-loan debtors who took on mountains of student-loan debt hoping to improve their lives but did not find jobs that paid well enough for them to reasonably make their loan payments.

Kerri Prejean, Richard Fossey & Mitzi Trahan — 2015
A recent study found that corporal punishment declined in Texas public schools from 2010-2011 to 2014-2015. The percentage of students who attended school in districts that formally prohibit corporal punishment increased from 60% to 66% over four years. Furthermore, through the examination of OCR data for the 2011-2012 academic year, the study found that 72% of Texas students attended school in districts that did not report a single incident of corporal punishment.

Richard Fossey, Todd A. DeMitchell & Suzanne Eckes — 2016
Do students have a First Amendment right to write about controversial topics and express controversial ideas in a university classroom? In some cases they do, as a federal court in New Mexico recognized in a brief opinion released in 2014. But then the court reversed itself a year later.

Richard Fossey, Robert C. Cloud & Neal Hutchens — 2016
In an influential concurring opinion to an important bankruptcy decision, Judge Jim Pappas, an Idaho bankruptcy judge, urged federal courts to adopt a more sensible way for dealing with student loan debtors who file for bankruptcy.

Suzanne Eckes, Todd A. DeMitchell & Richard Fossey — 2016
Only one federal circuit court of appeals has addressed the legal issues involved with allowing a transgender student to use the restroom that aligns with his gender identity. We analyze this court opinion and discuss the status of the law for school officials.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2017
Income-driven repayment plans for distressed student loan debtors offer short-term relief from burdensome monthly loan payments but they have many drawbacks.

Richard Fossey & Robert C. Cloud — 2017
This commentary examines the conditions through which tenure protects professors, but can also be revoked, and specifically analyzes the 2017 Fifth Circuit court case of Professor Alexander Edionwe, who sued UTRGV president Guy Bailey when his tenure position at UT Pan Am dissolved due to the creation of UTRGV and closure of UT Pan AM.

Author Index
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A B C D E F G H I J K L M
N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
A.Boyce, George
A.Hanson, Abel
Aagaard, Lola
Abbate, Fred J.
Abbe, George
Abbot, Julia W.
Abbott, Allan
Abbott, Daniel H.
Abbott, Dorothy
Abbott, Forest L.
Abbott, Herbert V.
Abbott, Mary Allen
Abbott, Mary Ellen
Abbs, Peter
Abdi, Ali A.
Abdus-Sabur, Qadir
Abedi, Jamal
Abel, David A.
Abel, Emily K.
Abel, Jerian
Abel, Yolanda
Abeles, Harold F.
Abelmann, Nancy
Abelson, Harold H.
Aben, Patricia
Abernathy, Ruth
Abernathy, Scott F.
Abeson, Alan
Abney, Louise
Abo-Zena, Mona
Aboulafia, Mitchell
Abowitz, Kathleen Knight
Abrahams, Frank
Abrahams, Salie
Abram, Percy
Abrams, Alfred W.
Abrams, Lisa
Abrams, Samuel E.
Abrams, Sandra Schamroth
Abramson, David A.
Abrego, Michelle
Abu El-Haj, Thea
Acharya, Urmila
Achenbach, Thomas M.
Achilles, Charles M.
Achinstein, Betty
Achner, M. J.
Ackerman, Debra
Ackerman, John M.
Ackerman, Phillip L.
Ackerman, Winona B.
Acosta, Elda
Acosta, Melanie M.
Acosta, Rudy
Acosta , Vasthi Reyes
Acuff, Bette
Ada, Alma Flor
Adair, Jennifer Keys
Adair, Vivyan C.
Adam, Roy
Adamany, David
Adams, Arlene
Adams, Arthur S.
Adams, Curt M.
Adams, Donald
Adams, Hazard
Adams, Kathy
Adams, Kenneth R.
Adams, Margaret
Adams, Natalie Guice
Adams, Susan R.
Adamson, Susan C.
Adelson, Joseph
Adely, Fida J.
Adkins, Amee
Adkins, Dorothy C.
Adkins, Winthrop D.
Adkison, Judith
Adler, Chaim
Adler, Karlyn
Adler, Mortimer J.
Adler, Susan Matoba
Ado, Kathryn
af Malmborg, Nils M.
Afzal, Saima
Agans, Jennifer P.
Agee, Jane
Agirdag, Orhan
Agius, Kirsten
Agne, Russell M.
Agnew, Walter D.
Agosto, Vonzell
Agre, Gene P.
Agren, Raymond
Aguiar, Jeff
Aguilar, Jose V.
Aguirre, Julia
Aguirre Jr, Adalberto
Ahearn, Amy
Ahern, T. James
Ahern, Terence
Ahlberg, Mauri
Ahlstrom, Winton M.
Ahmad, Iftikhar
Ahmad, Nabeel
Ahn, June
Ahram, Roey
Ahrens, Maurice R.
Aiken, Henry David
Aikin, Wilford M.
Airasian, Peter W.
Airton, Lee
Aitchison, Alison E.
Aitchison, Gertrude M.
Aitken, Graeme
Aitken, Jenny
Aitken, Johanna
aka Don Trent Jacobs, Four Arrows
Akanbi , Linda
Akers, Milton E.
Akerson, Valarie L.
Akiba, Daisuke
Akiba, Motoko
Akin, Clayton
Akita, Kiyomi
Akkari, Abdeljalil
Akom, Antwi
Akrawi, Matta
Alarcon, Jeannette
Alatis, James E.
Alba, Richard
Albert, Gerald
Albert, Marta K.
Alberty, H. B.
Alberty, Harold
Albrecht, Arthur E.
Albrecht, Lisa
Albright, Julie M.
Albright, Kathy Zanella
Aldemir, Jale
Alden, Elizzabeth
Alden, Vernon R.
Alderfer, H.F.
Aldrich, Grace L.
Alessi, Jr., Samuel J.
Alexander, Carter
Alexander, Dameon V.
Alexander, Francie
Alexander, Gadi
Alexander, Herbert B.
Alexander, Jonathan
Alexander, Karl L.
Alexander, Leslie
Alexander, Nathan N.
Alexander, Neville
Alexander, Nicola A.
Alexander, Patricia A.
Alexander, Theron
Alexander, Thomas
Alexander, W. P.
Alexander, William M.
Alexander, M.D., Franz
Alfonso, Mariana
Alford, Harold D.
Alford, Schevaletta M.
Alfred, Mary
Alger, Chadwick F.
Alharthi, Ahmad A.
Ali-Khan, Carolyne
Alibutod, Marilyn
Alicea, Monica
Alishahi, Afsoon
Alkin, Marvin C.
Allegrante, John P.
Alleman, Janet
Allen, Anna-Ruth
Allen, Arthur
Allen, Ayana
Allen, C. R.
Allen, Clinton M.
Allen, Danielle
Allen, David
Allen, Forrest
Allen, Harvey A.
Allen, Ira Madison
Allen, Jan
Allen, Jane C.
Allen, Jennifer
Allen, Keisha McIntosh
Allen, R. V.
Allen, Richard D.
Allen, Tawannah G.
Allen, Virginia F.
Allen, W. Paul
Allen, Walter R.
Allen, Wendell C.
Allen, Willard Paul
Allen-Jones , Glenda L.
Allensworth, Elaine
Alleyne, Melissa L.
Alline, Anna L.
Allington, Richard
Allison, Valerie A.
Allport, Gordon W.
Allyn, David
Almack, John C.
Almeda, Victoria Q.
Almog, Tamar
Almy, Millie
Alonso, Harriet Hyman
Alonzo, Julie
Alpern, D. K.
Alperstein , Janet F.
Alpert, Augusta
Alridge, Derrick P.
Alsaedi, Najah
Alsbury, Thomas L.
Alson, Allan
Alston, Chandra
Altbach, Philip G.
Althouse, J.G.
Altman, James W.
Altman, William
Alvermann, Donna E.
Alviar-Martin, Theresa
Alvy, Harvey B.
Amanti, Cathy
Ambach, Gordon M.
Ambrosio, John
Ames, Carole A.
Amonette, Henry L.
Amory, Alan
Amrein-Beardsley, Audrey
Amsel, Eric
Amster, Jeanne E.
Amthor, Ramona Fruja
An, Sohyun
Anagnostopoulos , Dorothea
Anastasi, Anne
Ancess, Jacqueline
and Associates,
And His Students,
and others,
and others,
and others,
Anderegg, David
Anderman, Lynley H.
Anders, Patricia
Andersen, C. T.
Andersen, Erik A.
Andersen, Neil
Anderson, Archibald
Anderson, Barry D.
Anderson, Bernice E.
Anderson, Brett
Anderson, C. Arnold
Anderson, Celia Rousseau
Anderson, Celia M.
Anderson, G. Lester
Anderson, Gary L.
Anderson, Gina
Anderson, Gregory M.
Anderson, Haithe
Anderson, Harold A.
Anderson, Helen
Anderson, Homer W.
Anderson, Howard R.
Anderson, James D.
Anderson, James
Anderson, Jeffrey B.
Anderson, Jervis
Anderson, John E.
Anderson, Kate T.
Anderson, Kelly
Anderson, Kenneth Alonzo
Anderson, L. Dewey
Anderson, Lauren
Anderson, Lorin W.
Anderson, Michael L.
Anderson , Noel S.
Anderson, O. Rober
Anderson, Richard E.
Anderson, Richard C.
Anderson, Robert H.
Anderson, Rodino F.
Anderson, Rowland C.
Anderson, Roy N.
Anderson, Sir George
Anderson, Thomas H.
Anderson, W. P.
Anderson-Thompkins, Sibby
Andic, Martin
André, Aline B.
Andreescu, Titu
Andrei, Elena
Andress, Paul
Andrew, Thomas
Andrews, Alon
Andrews, Benjamin R.
Andrews, Gillian "Gus"
Andrews, Richard L.
Andrews-Larson, Christine
Andrianaivo, Solange
Andrus, Ruth
Andry, Robert C.
Andrzejewski, Carey E.
Angelis, Janet
Angoff, Charles
Angulo, A. J.
Angus, David L.
Annamma, Subini
Annenberg, Norman
Ansari, Sana
Ansell, Amy E.
Anthony, Albert S.
Anthony, Kate S.
Antia , Shirin
Antler, Joyce
Antler, Stephen
Antonelli, George A.
Antrop-González, René
Anyon, Jean
Aoudé, Ibrahim G.
Apfel, Nancy
Appell, Clara T.
Appiah, Kwame Anthony
Apple, Michael W.
Applebaum, Barbara
Applebee, Arthur N.
Appleman, Deborah
Aptheker, Herbert
Apugo , Danielle L.
Aquino-Sterling, Cristian
Araaya, Hailu
Arafeh, Sousan
Arbeit, Miriam R.
Arberg, Harold W.
Arbuckle, Dugald
Archibald, Sarah
Arcilla, Rene Vincente
Ardsdale, May B.
Areen, Judith
Arenas, Alberto
Arends, Jack
Arent, Emma
Ares, Nancy
Arey, Charles K.
Argyris, Chris
Arias, M. Beatriz
Arisman, Kenneth J.
Arlett, Elizabeth
Armbruster, Bonnie B.
Armentrout, W.D.
Armor, David J.
Arms, Emily
Armstrong, Denise E.
Armstrong, John A.
Armstrong, Louis W.
Armstrong, Willis C.
Arndt, C. O.
Arnesen, Arthur E.
Arnett, Alex Mathews
Arnheim, Rudolf
Arnold, David B.
Arnold, Katharine S.
Arnold, Noelle Witherspoon
Arnot, Madeleine
Arnspiger, V. C.
Arnstein, George E.
Arnstine, Barbara
Arnstine, Donald J.
Arntsine, Barbara
Aronowitz, Stanley
Arons, Stephen
Aronson, Brittany
Arrastia, Lisa
Arrington, Angelique Renee
Arrington, Ruth E.
Arrowsmith, Mary Noel
Arroyo, Andrew T.
Arsenian, Seth
Arshad, Rosnidar
Arshavsky, Nina
Artelt , Cordula
Artiles, Alfredo J.
Arzubiaga, Angela E.
Asby, Sir Eric
Asch, Adrienne
Aschbacher, Pamela R.
Ascher, Abraham
Ascher, Carol
Ash, Doris
Ashbaugh, Ernest J.
Ashby, Christine
Ashby, Lloyd W.
Ashcom, Banjamin M
Ashcraft, Catherine
Asheim, Lester
Asher, Nina
Ashford, Shetay N.
Ashida, K.
Ashley, Dwayne
Ashmore, Jerome
Ashton, Patricia E.
Ashworth, Delmer
Asil, Mustafa
Asimeng-Boahene, Lewis
Askeland, O.
Assouline, Susan G.
Assow, A. Harry
Assuncao Flores, Maria
Astelle, George E.
Aster, Samuel
Astin, Helen S.
Astin, John A.
Astor, Ron Avi
Astuto, Terry A.
Ata, Atakan
Atanda, Awo Korantemaa
Athanases, Steven Z.
Atherley, Marilyn
Atkin, J. Myron
Atkinson, Ruth V.
Attannucci, Jane S.
Atteberry, Allison
Attwood, Adam
Atwater, Mary
Atwater, Sheri
Atwell, Nancie
Atwell, Robert King
Atwood, Virginia Rogers
Atyco, Henry C.
Au, Wayne
Aubert, Adrianna
Aubrey, Roger F.
Audley-Piotrowski, Shannon
Auerbach, Susan
Auguste, Byron
Aultman, Lori
Auser, Cortland P.
Austin, Ann E
Austin, David B.
Austin, Duke W.
Austin, Glenn
Austin, Jean
Austin, Mary C.
Austin, Mike
Austin, Theresa
Austin, Vance
Ausubel, David P.
Autin, David B.
Avalos, Mary A.
Avcioglu, Ilhan
Averch, Harvey
Averill, Hugh M.
Averill, Julia
Averill, W. A.
Avila, JuliAnna
Avila Saiter, Sean M.
Aviles, Ann M.
Avison, O. R.
Axelrod, Paul
Axelrod, Ysa
Axelson, Alfhild J.
Axline, Virginia M.
Axtelle, G. E.
Ayala, Jennifer
Ayalon, Hanna
Ayer, Adelaide M.
Ayer, Fred C.
Ayers , Bill
Ayers, David
Ayers, Leonard P.
Ayers, Richard
Ayers, Rick
Ayers, William
Azevedo, Roger
Azzam, Tarek
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