Chronicle of Higher Education
Updated: 1 hour 52 min ago
New legislation in the U.S. House of Representatives would âmotivate studentsâ to graduate by forcing them to return federal grants intended to help low-income students.
A mix of risk factors have made the problem particularly pervasive in the college workplace.
Students are asking the university to re-examine its policies, saying the sanctions imposed on a professor who violated those polices were weak.
Enrollment marketers eye another hot new way to reach prospective students, despite some nervousness.
Advocates hope that current federal legislation, test programs nationwide, and backing by the Trump administration will do the job.
Critics railed against the move at Ohio University as the âheight of irony.â
And back then, the American Historical Association notes in its latest jobs report, many fewer new graduates were competing for those openings.
A new national survey says they seek out differing opinions more often than their peers do.
When right-wing fire-starters descend, campus officials face a conundrum: How to get students, and everyone else, not to feed the trolls.
Professors at Eastern Michigan University are the latest to question whether the quality of online instruction matches what happens in the classroom.
But the inquiry found insufficent evidence to conclude that the systemâs president had been aware of the efforts to play down criticism of her office.
Nearly 100 campus police agencies maintain surplus military gear through a federal program. Itâs a money-saver for colleges, but does the show of force discourage free speech on campus?
The for-profit university announced the decision days after the federal government said it was out of compliance with eligibility standards.
An archivist uncovers the forgotten story of the women who spoke out against a college president who was ousted a century ago as a serial sexual harasser.
Brett Talley, an alumnus whose nomination has generated controversy, has practiced in another realm as well: supernatural scholarship.
A newspaper reported that the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools was planning to look into conflicting statements by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. A top official at the agency later told the university she was âsorry for any anxiety the article caused.â
The university will conduct a review of fraternity and sorority life on its campus before determining what the chapters must do to be reinstated.
An essay in The New York Times argued that professors should âscrutinize the big tech firms rather than stand by, waiting to be hired.â Some faculty members fired back.
A top Education Department official said on Tuesday that the agency would begin processing the backlog of 95,000 claims âvery soon.â
They are propelling a reckoning with slaveryâs legacy on campuses, in cities, at companies. What Hilary Beckles is doing represents the next step. Itâs the marshaling of scholarship for a political aim: payback.