Updated: 5 hours 7 min ago
Campus officials are reviewing the student's message to see if it violates university policies.
Protests, hugs, and solidarity mark campus responses across the country.
Hillary Clintonâs supporters, at her alma mater and elsewhere, began Tuesday evening ready to celebrate. As their watch parties closed down, the mood had turned to despair. Â
Several other electoral results could have implications for higher education. Here's a look at a few of them.
Donald Trumpâs abrasive presidential campaign angered many people in academe. His upset win raises questions about higher educationâs place amid a tide of anti-intellectualism.
Donald J. Trump won election as the 45th president of the United States in an astonishing upset of Hillary Clinton, a Democrat who had long led her Republican rival in the polls. Here is extended coverage of the unexpected result of their contest.
It's finally Election Day, and though many Americans will turn on their televisions to watch the results roll in tonight, plenty will have their eyes on smaller screens too.
The same jury found the magazine and one of its reporters liable for defamation of Nicole Eramo in a now-discredited article about the University of Virginia's response to an alleged gang rape.
The Democratic nomineeâs calls for free college and student-loan refinancing are natural winners on the left, which still has plenty of disagreement about her priorities.
Conservative politicians have had the agency in their cross hairs since the day it was founded, and for now, at least, Donald Trump is carrying the torch. Here are a few scenarios to contemplate.
Marist, Monmouth, Quinnipiac, and Siena are names in the news these days. Not for the obscure athletic conference they share, but for the closely watched polls they produce.
In a new feature, available to subscribers only, The Chronicle offers carefully curated collections of articles on important issues in higher education. So far, there are more than a dozen. Here are a couple of examples.
The new group wants more details from a report, announced earlier this year but never released, about how the university responded to sexual-assault complaints.
Are you an early-career journalist? We want you to apply for our paid internship. Here's how.
Talking politics at work can be a minefield for professors planning to cast their ballots this Tuesday for the Republican presidential nominee.
The Republican candidate for president has raised a tiny fraction of the campaign donations from higher-ed employees that the previous two Republican nominees, Mitt Romney and John McCain, pulled in.
Hillary Clinton has a long record of policy positions of importance to higher education, although some of those stances have changed over time. Here's a look at them.
Six athletes who were physically ranked by their male peers chose not to remain anonymous. Instead, they have positioned themselves as activists, pressing for broader change.
When making their case for tenure, minority professors say they feel penalized for one of the reasons they were hired: being different. If colleges are to succeed at diversifying the faculty, this might be the sticking point.
This special issue of The Chronicle offers some of the best and most representative journalism of our first 50 years â from the turbulence of the 1960s to the present moment of financial constraint and accountability. And it's all yours, free for downloading. Download The Chronicle's 50th-Anniversary Anthology.