Paying for an education is already a difficult, if not impossible, task for many students. The republican tax bill won't provide any relief.
The latest entry in a special project in which business and labor leaders, social scientists, technology visionaries, activists, and journalists weigh in on the most consequential changes in the workplace.
Academic programs meant to foster creativity are re-orienting toward more entrepreneurial endeavors—and alienating students in the process.
There's a reason some of the richest institutions in the world are so frequently borrowing money instead of spending from their huge endowments.
Unlike most of the school-loan borrowers who make it into the news, the most severely delinquent borrowers tend to have low balances and low monthly payments.
A new study shows that sexual assaults reported under the Clery Act decline after government audits, suggesting drastic underreporting.
Black and Hispanic college students experience more loneliness and depression than their white peers, even at schools where whites are the racial minority.
MOOCs have value even for those who don't finish them.
Many massive open online courses serve as giant, viral marketing campaigns for universities looking to find even more potential students.
Over the past year, unpaid internships in journalism, film, and government have drawn more scrutiny. But some schools—notably, their athletic departments—have sought out unpaid interns, too.
He brought sushi to campus dining halls and revamped the dorms. Why one former university president wonders whether he did the right thing.
Chasing prestige and battered by state funding cuts, many public colleges and universities with a historic responsibility to provide access to an affordable education have turned to “financial aid leveraging,” offering wealthy or high-scoring students discounts on tuition.