People who don't believe scientists will listen to George Clooney.
The latest academic hoax emerges from the same ideological position as the Trump administration's attack on trans rights.
A different type of post-election analysis finds an aesthetic divide in the United Kingdom.
Gun advocates are arguing that the controversial law is keeping students safer, but there's little evidence to back those claims.
A growing endowment generates wealth. A small part of that wealth is invested to bolster an administration tasked with generating prestige, and, as students rush to take out federal loans, raising tuition and fees.
Jamie Sanders is building a career in the theater—while changing how his audiences think about Tourette's.
University of Oregon President Dave Frohnmayer needed money to save his school. Alum and Nike chief executive Phil Knight was happy to help. But after Frohnmayer made a key mistake, Knight exacted a brutal punishment.
As Americans' faith in higher education reacts to rising costs, mounting debts, and the growing sense that preparation for the workforce need not take a four-year degree, the post-World War II ambitions of higher education may prove to be a noble failure.
The letters-to-the-editor section of Science, one of the world's top scientific journals, is taking a new stance on what arguments it will accept about those accused of sexual harassment.
To relegate academic projects that seek to untangle the complexities of human systems to the realm of grievances is a farce—one that misses the point of the academic project in the first place.
Research suggests that being surrounded by well-off peers in not-too-intense academic environments can lead to lifetime gains.
New research finds alcohol consumption is higher in chapters where members are expected to assert their masculinity.
What happens to taxpayer money when scientists are faced with accusations or findings of wrongdoing?
Once preschool was made free, maternal labor force participation increased.
Many schools aren't equipped to meet students where they are—and a big part of that problem centers on schools' and students' limited access to high-quality materials.