Higher Education News
Three rising juniors describe how they made it to college despite lacking steady housing, regular meals, and the essential tools to complete their high-school assignments.
Sleek, high-tech, and pricey classrooms are cropping up on campuses across the country. Some of the spaces might help students learn, but itâs for a surprising reason.
Minority-group members at colleges are underrepresented in managerial positions. A pilot project at the University of California at Berkeley will do something about that.
Policy changes include completing investigations within 60 business days and handing down discipline within 40 days.
In the hunt for complex causes of the reproducibility crisis, universities and researchers may not be giving enough attention to a simpler cure.
Andrew Ng, a computer scientist and co-founder of Coursera, says innovations in artificial intelligence will both create great wealth and raise ethical challenges if we want not just a wealthier society âbut also a fairer society.â
When low-income students enter the work force, they often lack the built-in advantages of their wealthy peers. Can colleges fill the gap?
Working two dead-end jobs and going to college, Victor Gutierrez was ready to give up when he learned about a new kind of apprenticeship.
There has been a rash of free-speech controversies involving college instructors this year. In many cases, their respective universities took a critical stance. The Chronicle will be tracking such incidents in this article.
Some Turkish professors with secure positions here see it as part of their responsibility to speak out against Turkeyâs government. Others, fearing retaliation in Turkey against themselves or their families, have gone quiet.
The Trump administration is responding to their frustrations about guidance on how to deal with sexual assaults, campus legal officials say.
The state had more leaders earning more than $700,000 a year than any other during the 2016 fiscal year.
View compensation data on chief executives at public and private nonprofit colleges in the United States as far back as 2008.
With the National Science Foundationâs biological-sciences division closing a valued grant program, some outside scientific societies have offered to step in. But that idea may raise more problems than it solves.
Thirty-four senators signed a letter demanding answers to nine questions on the Education Departmentâs handling of civil-rights investigations.