Profile: Matthew Mayhew

Associate Professor

Matt Mayhew is interested in how collegiate conditions, educational practices, and student experiences influence learning and democratic outcomes, including moral reasoning; pluralism; productive exchange across worldview differences; and innovation capacity. To support the study of college and its impact on student development and learning, Mayhew has been awarded over $14 million in funding from sources including but not limited to the United States Department of Education, the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, and the Merrifield Family Trust. Mayhew has published over 50 peer reviewed articles in journals, including Research in Higher Education; Journal of Higher Education; Review of Higher Education; the Journal of College Student Development; and the Journal of Moral Education. Complementing these peer-reviewed journal articles are other empirical works, including How College Affects Students: Volume 3; two pieces selected for the ASHE Reader series; a book chapter written for Higher Education: Handbook of Theory and Research, and a co-edited volume with Routledge of the Taylor and Francis Group. Mayhew has won many awards for his research and teaching. He received his doctorate from the University of Michigan in 2004.

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Straight A Students May Not Be the Best Innovators

Demand for innovation is at an all-time high. As a result, there is an increased need to understand what drives innovation. Certainly traditional research and development, funded by both the private and public sectors, continues to remain a primary source of new ideas and products. But innovation demands innovators.

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