ERIC Number: ED169832
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1979-Apr
Reference Count: 0
Ethical and Economic Issues Newsletter, April 1979.
University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Office of Institutional Studies.
An academic planning conference is reported, with articles included on several topics pertaining to faculty members. A summary and agenda of the 1979 conference on "Ethical and Economic Issues Concerning Academic Professionalism and Compensation in an Era of Accountability, Limits, and Inflation" are presented. An article on faculty outside professional activities discusses concern over a lack of role definition for faculty. The Ethical and Economic Issues Project is seeking to develop new models for faculty appointments so that expectations for the use of their expertise could be satisfactorily resolved. The newsletter also presents: preliminary survey results on projected future directions of college involvement in lifelong learning; information on university copyright policies concerning work generated at colleges; findings from surveys concerning faculty salaries and earnings; and a note about a survey being conducted on the 1944 Chicago (Hutchings) 4-E Contract, which stipulated that faculty members devote their full time to instruction and research and which provided that all compensation for professional services be assigned to the university. (SW)
Descriptors: Adult Education, College Faculty, Compensation (Remuneration), Conferences, Consultants, Contracts, Copyrights, Economic Factors, Educational Planning, Ethics, Faculty College Relationship, Higher Education, Intellectual Property, Lifelong Learning, Newsletters, Professional Services, Teacher Responsibility, Teacher Role, Teacher Salaries
Office of Institutional Studies, University of Southern California, University Park, Los Angeles, CA 90007
Publication Type: Collected Works - Serials
Education Level: N/A
Sponsor: Carnegie Corp. of New York, NY.
Authoring Institution: University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Office of Institutional Studies.
Identifiers: Ethical and Economic Issues Project