Chronicle of Higher Education
The president of Becker College discusses how the Massachusetts institution is prepared "to thrive in volatile times."
A bitter dispute over tuition reached a breaking point as the president and five trustees walked away from the troubled institution.
Law schools nationwide are facing hard times. At Charleston School of Law, the problems are magnified by a bitter feud over whether a sale is the only way to save the school.
Cheating allegations involving former Texas athletes raise questions about the Longhorns’ enforcement of academic-misconduct policy.
As public colleges in several states face budget cuts, students are voicing opposition. Their activism can be effective, but getting peers involved isn’t easy.
What could the rest of higher education do with a gift as large as the one pledged last week to Harvard?
Ohio and Texas are calling for incident reports to be subject to open-records laws. But it's unlikely that private institutions will see huge changes on the ground.
Many details of the plan, however, are still unknown, including how many Corinthian students would qualify and what the implications are for others.
Building campuses in authoritarian countries and other international efforts can threaten academic freedom, according to a panel of experts at a meeting in London.
Mindful of safety concerns, public colleges and universities will start devising policies this summer to comply with the controversial legislation.
Christine J. Holt, of Northern Virginia Community College, says she has gained hope that the sector will reshape itself somehow, even without free tuition.
Self-organized writing groups provide accountability for time-starved tenure-track professors.
Topics include getting published in selective journals and making cost-effective college choices.
Wanting to make "a bigger, global impact," Simon Newman left his financial jobs to lead Mount St. Mary’s University.
When public-college leaders take home hundreds of thousands on top of their salaries, as many in this year’s survey do, lawmakers’ eyebrows go up.
Experimental methods are a hot trend in political science. But as recent scandals show, the ethics can be tricky.
Northwestern plans to raise its minimum stipend 26 percent to attract doctoral students.
The university’s first cohort of accelerated-degree students graduated this spring. What did they gain or lose by shaving off a year?