The group and many of its members dismiss accusations of anti-Israel bias as attempts to stifle academic freedom.
The president’s decision to extend limited legal status to up to five million immigrants, announced Thursday night, will open college doors to many people.
An economics professor explains how he would change two consumer-information tools meant to help prospective students.
The sale to the ECMC Group will create the largest nonprofit career-college system in the country. The new owners plan changes in program offerings, recruiting, and costs.
The legislation, introduced by Sen. Tom Harkin just over a month before his retirement, lays out the priorities of a party that’s about to find itself in the minority in the Senate.
Colleges are worried about President Obama’s promise to roll out ratings this fall. But if recent history is any guide, they needn’t be so nervous.
A widely used student-engagement survey’s gauges of educational quality upend tidy notions of selectivity and value. But skeptics see flaws in the measures.
By Marc Parry
CUNY’s Corey Robin has provided a constant stream of online analysis, muckraking, and megaphone-ready incitement.
By Robert Warrior
For instance, can a university claim to subscribe to principles of academic freedom and then ignore them?
By Beckie Supiano and Soo Oh
The government publishes net prices students in different income bands pay. That should help prospective students—but colleges don't report their data the same way.
By Beckie Supiano
Now that the government provides data on what families at various income levels pay, it’s tempting to make comparisons. But you might be taking an apple for an orange.
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