Chronicle of Higher Education
Responding to concerns that transcripts don’t mean enough to employers, some colleges are experimenting with new ways to let students show off their skills.
The university’s president is pitching a plan to raise enrollment by developing a new set of courses with a Texas-based company, Academic Partnerships. But many professors are wary.
A discussion over the wording of a public statement encapsulates how the American Psychological Association provided cover to psychologists.
In the runup to its decision to close, the women’s college talked about becoming "an extension of UVa." Here’s how that almost happened, and why it didn’t.
While business schools have an important role to play in luring female candidates, recruiters are responsible for finding a market-based solution to the problem.
The American Psychological Association’s role in supporting torture by the U.S. military is not the only thing that makes it stand out.
The group was scolded for diluting its ethics code and engaging in a "disingenuous media strategy" at the behest of the U.S. military.
Rohit Chopra, a former official at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, talks about the pitfalls of what he calls a "broken" system and the pressures on for-profit colleges.
The for-profit university looks for cuts after losing 40,000 online students.
Michigan is among a number of states that penalize colleges for exceeding such a cap. Two universities there defied it anyway. Do such measures have teeth?
Academics have a long history of performing research experiments on their own children.
The intern must be the "primary beneficiary," and the purpose must be educational — standards that could push colleges to scrutinize employers more closely.
A new survey of the officials offers insights on their work amid a rapidly evolving conversation about campus sexual assault.
College students are waiting to see just how required the course materials are, two industry surveys show.
As administrators seek to rid campuses of subtle bias, some see the real target as statements contrary to liberal views.
The idea still faces a steep climb in Congress, in part because the legislation would cost more than President Obama’s version did.
The group’s goal is to eliminate the convoluted Fafsa, so that more needy students can apply to college.
The country's new minister for universities wants to develop an assessment tool and create incentives to raise the quality of teaching.
Proposals to eliminate community-college tuition have recently grabbed headlines, but many students can already get some college education at close to no charge.
Only 20 institutions account for nearly one-fifth of all graduate-student loans issued last year, according to a new analysis.