A major study led by a lifelong Republican debunks this popular right-wing talking point.
The plan, which has drawn intense criticism for its specificity, is just one piece of a bigger proposal.
The federal government isn't a private bank, but it has reasons for charging interest on student loans.
The program is the first in the country to introduce drug testing as an eligibility requirement.
Many transborder students are U.S. citizens who live in Mexico because it's cheaper or because their parents were deported.
The College Board plans to score a student's adversity from one to 100.
Warren's plan includes proposals for the elimination of student loan debt for most students, an expansion of grants for low-income students, and free public education.
The United States is the only country in the world with major airlines that require four-year degrees in order to be a pilot.
A new report highlights gross inequities in health coverage for grad students—and a lack of access to mental-health resources more generally.
A college degree isn't worth what it was in the 1980s. Why would the wealthy pay huge sums to get their children into college?
It's long past time for every discipline to count and valorize all scholarly work, even or especially when it's aimed at an extramural audience.
The University of California's boycott of academic-publishing giant Elsevier has open-access advocates pleased. Others have concerns about transparency.
Multitasking can be damaging to your brain, and online students are bearing the brunt.
A more subtle form of prejudice than racism proves deeply problematic.
The secretary of education's plans threaten to make it more difficult for victims of sexual discrimination to seek justice, and might in turn hinder her goal of strengthening due process.
What's behind academia's revolving door?
Upending the college accreditation process carries huge risks.
By resorting to satire, did Portland State University professor Peter Boghossian violate basic professional and ethical standards?
Advocates say education can transform offenders—and the neighborhoods where they live.
A public policy non-profit has put together some guidelines to help universities prepare for future free speech controversies.