Chronicle of Higher Education
A retirement party held by admiring fellow faculty members at Princeton left the writer "feeling really posthumous."
The multiplying regulations that colleges must follow bring new costs and headaches. For what?
Lei Lei, a professor and department chair at Rutgers, will lead the business school. Read about that and other news about people in higher education.
The for-profit giant will offer some online courses free to students at historically black colleges. The fund says the deal will benefit students and colleges.
The instructors at Innovation Corps pepper researchers with hard questions about whether their work has commercial appeal. Is this the new face of scientific innovation?
Here’s a quick statistical tour of the longstanding federal student-loan program.
For years, presidents have tried to kill or overhaul America’s oldest federal student-loan program. A world without it now seems possible.
Mark Schlissel, of the University of Michigan, waded into a charged arena when he spoke off the cuff about athletes’ academic success.
Colleges have long seen students as passive receivers of content. That view is changing, and it could portend an even more "radical" shift in teaching.
The price of room, board, and other basic needs is an "under discussed" part of the college-cost equation.
The College Board has released its annual report on college prices. Browse the charges at more than 3,100 colleges and universities, with historical data to 1998.
MOOCs offered by top universities have expanded worldwide. Now a new type—dubbed MOOC 2.0—could even disrupt the way courses are devised.
The Education Law Association and the Naspa Research and Policy Institute offer guidelines for administrators on how to maintain order while respecting speech rights.
Two education groups are set to release a guide that encourages civil discourse with protesters.
A new report, completed by a group that has long been critical of teacher preparation, asks why so many education students graduate with honors.
In a booming field, these 10 companies are pulling in the most venture capital.
Students can get the same broad education at those colleges whether they major in engineering or English, says a report by University of Iowa researchers.
Should families really have to learn a new language to figure out how to pay for college?