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Updated: 10 min 22 sec ago
A 10-member task force will focus on improving the Education Department’s loan-servicing contracts and ensuring consistency in servicing practices.
Read The Chronicle’s multimedia narrative works, covering issues ranging from athletics to academic research.
ASU is bankrolling the "partial tuition scholarships" that company employees will receive under the new partnership, the university’s president said on Monday.
The question raised by the National Council on Teacher Quality’s unusual choice is, Will it change anyone’s mind about that mode of instructional delivery?
William J. Peace, a bioethicist, visiting professor at Syracuse University, and author of the blog Bad Cripple, has to do lots of advocating, not only for himself.
The costs to libraries will change as publishers charge more for digital works.
Big increases leave librarians at liberal-arts institutions feeling ambushed.
Ms. Smiley, who hasn’t held a faculty position since 1996, will join the creative-writing department at the University of California at Riverside.
Theodore M. Shaw will succeed Julius L. Chambers, who founded the center at the University of North Carolina’s School of Law.
Christine Sapienza, at Jacksonville, is known for her expertise in speech pathology. Read about that and other job-related news.
Oskar Vafek, an associate professor of physics at Florida State University, taught his students how to teach themselves quantum mechanics.
A cheap intervention that helps needy students with top grades apply to elite colleges won’t fix higher education. So why is the idea dominating the conversation?
Both liberal-arts values and job training beyond the campus have a place in undergraduate education, as some colleges are showing.
Anne Bavier says she hadn’t expected to lead another school, but the international focus at the University of Texas at Arlington was hard to resist.
The association worries that colleges that host Confucius Institutes are ceding too much control over academic matters to the Chinese government.
The scholarship program will help the company and ASU Online, and could pay broader benefits. "Imagine if 200 corporations were doing this," says Arizona State's president.
A letter to Education Secretary Arne Duncan says the department’s proposal to toughen regulations could hurt students instead of helping them.
Contracts presented at an antitrust trial suggest that the NCAA and sports conferences specifically allow television networks to use players’ names and likenesses.