Chronicle of Higher Education
Forcing them to work past impasses can promote deeper levels of comprehension, researchers find.
A look at how the college application has changed over the past century, through the experience of one North Carolina institution.
A committee voted instead to censure Wallace L. Hall Jr., whose scrutiny of the University of Texas flagship stirred debate about the appropriate role of a regent.
The only thing that deters terrorists is if "they know that their sister or their mother will be raped," Mordechai Kedar of Bar-Ilan University said last month.
The announcement marks a new, pragmatic phase in the debate over how widely published research should be shared, and how quickly.
Two computer scientists resent the presence of Facebook's founder at a scholarly gathering.
In a culture of accountability, universities call on technology to collect information about student participation in the classroom.
Through regional investment and engagement, U.S. institutions are tapping a vast pool of wealth around the globe.
Jack Dunn is retiring after having led a planetarium at the University of Nebraska for 43 years.
Academe, for its part, wants access to corporate data as well as the money that tech giants like Google can generate.
Andrew W. Moore was a professor of robotics and computer science at the university before he left to lead Google’s Pittsburgh office.
In an effort to better recognize the work of those off the tenure track, some colleges are giving them new rankings.
Before becoming dean, Kim LaScola Needy led Arkansas’s department of industrial engineering for nearly six years.
Efforts to identify those at risk of dropping out shed new light on the science of retention.
State prosecutors say they can prove Graham Spanier conspired to cover up the crimes of Jerry Sandusky, but an eclectic band of people have coalesced around the former president to trumpet his innocence.
We asked three legal scholars to take a highlighter to the most significant parts of the judge’s ruling in the Ed O’Bannon case.
The judge dismantled the NCAA's amateurism defense, but gave the association the tools to create a new academic focus.
Many observers said that while the judge’s ruling dealt a powerful blow to the NCAA, her decision was not a fatal one. Here’s a sampling of their reactions.
Colleges are budgeting for new player benefits, but some could curb licensing deals to limit what they give athletes.