Misconduct often results from colleges’ routine organizational behavior, concludes a study of a 2009 scandal at the University of Illinois.
Admissions counselors learned about the intricacies of financial aid in a special seminar at Pennsylvania's Robert Morris University.
A battle continues over whether the New York college can maintain its mission while charging tuition. But did its tradition really help needy students?
Americans value higher education. But they’re not so sure graduates are ready for the work force, according to a new survey from Gallup and the Lumina Foundation.
Two new groups aim to increase opportunities for minority coaches and help solve systemic hiring problems.
By Robin Wilson
Administrators can offer support to victims, but colleges may not be equipped to decide whether a student committed sexual assault.
By Sara Lipka
Despite the clamor, the real conversation about campus sexual assault has hardly begun.
By Steve Kolowich
Summoned to a meeting in Washington, D.C., the college’s board members looked at the numbers. And they realized there wasn’t a choice.
By Julia Schmalz
Some students at Sweet Briar College, which announced last month that it would close, say they are running into difficulties trying to transfer to other institutions. Meanwhile, faculty members are not giving up hope.
By Lawrence Biemiller
As alumnae fight to keep Sweet Briar open, other colleges that have come back from the brink offer cautionary tales.
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