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As the publisher of "Harvard Business Review" pursues revenue from course assignments, some complain of profiteering.
Consequences of the elimination of the State Department's tiny Title VIII grant program could be enormous, scholars say.
But the head of the Association of American Universities also chastised colleges for decades of abrogating their biggest responsibility—teaching students.
A NIH official told attendees at the Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities' meeting that the agency was considering discouraging applicants.
In remarks at a high school in Washington, D.C., Michelle Obama urged high-achieving students from low-income families to attend college.
Athletes in a high-profile lawsuit may proceed as a class in their challege to NCAA limits on compensation for players, a judge ruled.
Mitch Daniels of Purdue and Nancy Zimpher of SUNY called on public-college leaders to cooperate to make higher education more effective and efficient.
The evolving health-care economy will require new kinds of medical professionals and new ways of training them, speakers told public-university leaders.
Among other violations of campus-crime-reporting law, the university failed to maintain a crime log and to distribute annual security reports.
They remain largely excluded from faculty senates at research universities, according to a groundbreaking paper being presented this week.
Scholars offered conflicting evidence at last week's meeting of the Professional and Organizational Development Network in Higher Education.
While 36 percent of those heading off to college this year picked a major that was a "good" fit, 32 percent selected a major that was a "poor" fit.
Christopher Blake will lead Middle Georgia, and William M. Tsutsui will lead Hendrix. Read about that and other job-related news.
Vocational programs would have a tougher time qualifying for federal student aid under the Education Department's latest draft.
For years the sector expanded almost automatically. That's not the case anymore.
Microbiology leads other fields in the proportion of papers, more than 98 percent, written by more than one researcher.
The university's profile has been on the rise, an ascent intimately tied to the hip, green city it has helped create.
To maintain global supremacy, it's said, the United States needs more college graduates in science, technology, engineering, and math. The numbers tell a different story.
Ryan Mulligan designed a gallery installation for the delight of children, including those with autism, like his own 3-year-old son.