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• World in Motion: The responsibility on conducting surveys
• World in Motion: So now we get to the hard part
• World in Motion: How can we trust universities?
• World in Motion: Global university rankings are simply not going to go away
• World in Motion: The data are flowing in
• World in Motion: For the new and improved 2010 THE World University Rankings, we will measure reputation more vigorously
• World in Motion: From 2010, the tables will be built from the subject level upwards
• World in Motion: Is the ratio of servers to customers in a restaurant a good proxy for the quality of the food?
• World in Motion: Do you ever get death threats?
• World in motion: If the rankings have become an accepted reference point, why change?
• World in motion: Magazines that compile league tables have an interest in instability
• Do your job well, and you will rise
• World in motion: Why are European taxpayers paying 950,000 for a new set of rankings?
• World in motion: Is it valid to use reputation measures in university rankings
• World in motion: Rankings project manager revealed
• World in motion: The weighting for peer review was too high and the sample was too low
• World in motion: I find it absurd that LSE is ranked 67th
• World in motion: What is a world class university
• World in motion: Rankings are no longer just an annual curiosity
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THE’s Rankings Editor Phil Baty sets out why the World University Rankings are here to stay – and why that's a good thing
Bias in assessing submissions is inevitable and damaging. Anonymisation is the least bad solution, says Graham Farrell
There is growing concern that China is trying to silence its critics in the West, with academic publishers a particular target. Tao Zhang considers the consequences for scholarly freedom – and what can be done to tackle such restrictions
UCU plan would maintain defined benefit scheme, but has been branded ‘unaffordable’ by universities
Rogier Creemers advises early career academics to be ruthless and put themselves first to move up the ladder