Over at The Gospel Coalition web site I share some thoughts on reading, when to read, and what I am reading at present. There is lots of good material at The Gospel Coalition's site. Fred Sanders and Carl Trueman also share thoughts on reading.
Over at The Gospel Coalition's web site, Don Carson has a "blog" of sorts. It is not really a blog, but rather a free online version of his wonderful books For the Love of God (2 volumes, Crossway). In these "posts" (sections of the books) Carson follows Robert Murray McCheyne's outline for reading the Bible in a year, and offers comments on the passages read on a given day. Carson's two volumes are perhaps the best "devotional" reading I am aware of.
The Green family spent a wonderful four months in Cambridge in 2010, on study leave. One of the things I discovered was the "Unbelievable" radio program, hosted by Justin Brierley. This program generally follows a debate format, often between a Christian and a non-Christian. Brierley is a good host/interviewer, and usually has intriguiging and thoughtful guests. If you spend time in your car, or if your work schedule/rhythm of your life allows it, these are great programs to listen to. Since it is impossible to read all one might want to read, this program can be a great way to stay abreast of various issues. The web site is: http://www.premier.org.uk/unbelievable. Highly recommended.
Here is an article from the Chronicle of Higher Education. This guy is on to something. The possibility of true education in the contemporary college or university is extremely difficult, for lots of reasons. Looking to the medieval era is good counsel. The impetus to start Augustine School (www.augustineschool.com) is due to certain sympathies with this author's perspective. Here is the article: http://chronicle.com/article/Getting-Medieval-on-Higher/126008/