Chronicle of Higher Education
"I have hopefully become a much better, more informed and useful global citizen," he says, "all without ever physically leaving my apartment."
Using apps and virtual-reality environments, a professor brings African-Americans’ past to life in the classroom.
You can’t just plant a tree outside your office. And you shouldn’t be allowed to clutter up your college’s website, either.
For her, the work of providing open-access learning materials is more than a business; it’s a social-justice cause.
Recent increases in cost-of-attendance estimates prompt calls for standardization of new aid for athletes.
Misconduct often results from colleges’ routine organizational behavior, concludes a study of a 2009 scandal at the University of Illinois.
Americans value higher education. But they’re not so sure graduates are ready for the work force, according to a new survey from Gallup and the Lumina Foundation.
A battle continues over whether the New York college can maintain its mission while charging tuition. But did its tradition really help needy students?
The professional-networking giant’s purchase of Lynda.com could allow it to do to colleges what Airbnb has done to hotels and Uber has done to taxis.
Admissions counselors learned about the intricacies of financial aid in a special seminar at Pennsylvania's Robert Morris University.
U.S. Sens. Marco Rubio, Ted Cruz, and Rand Paul, and Hillary Clinton have announced their candidacies. Here’s where they stand on issues of concern to colleges.
The project, in development by a nonprofit organization, will use technology to bridge gaps in existing procedures. But some skeptics worry about protecting the accused.
Two new groups aim to increase opportunities for minority coaches and help solve systemic hiring problems.
As rankings proliferate, they are skewing university and national priorities, says Ellen Hazelkorn, author of Rankings and the Reshaping of Higher Education.
Several conservative lawmakers add their voices to those lobbying Congress to increase federal support for biomedical research.
The U.S. Education Department’s action against the beleaguered higher-education company suggests that job-placement rates will be a focus of attention.
Some state lawmakers want to repeal measures that have aided young people who were brought into the country illegally. Here’s a guide to four states where the debate is playing out.
New research finds big gaps in faculty compensation at public two-year colleges linked to state labor laws and institutions’ size, revenue sources, and location.
Recipients pay back a set percentage of income for a fixed period of time. Proponents say the model protects students from risk and could help them choose a good college.