Chronicle of Higher Education
Goucher is the first college accepting a self-produced video instead of test scores and high-school transcripts.
Many freshmen starting school this year say they have a plan to make sure they graduate before 2020.
A new report out of MIT suggests matching modules rather than locking students into 12-week university courses may be a way to change college education.
Think of a college campus – classrooms, libraries, faculty offices. No more! A college of the future being built now in New York is intended to change with the technological times.
Students going overseas for health-related programs are performing examinations and delivering babies, putting their colleges at risk of legal liability.
Villanova is installing an online system in all residence halls that will allow students to control access to both inside and exterior doors using their smartphones.
The new SAT will be more relevant and mirrors students’ work in college, not deep algebra and obscure words – but it still may not be the best indicator of college success.
Data from veterans who used education benefits from the post 9/11 G.I. Bill seem to graduate with rates comparable to their non-veteran peers.
At MyUTMartinParent Portal, parents can see what courses their offspring are taking, if they’re missing classes, and midterm and final grades.
The February issue of The Public School Notebook is devoted to the challenges educators face in keeping kids in school.
A course called State and Local Government may seem dull; but not if you’re a student of Jayne Jones at Concordia College in Minnesota.
In the not too distant future, the number of children reaching college age will drop in the traditional population centers in the Northeast. What will the colleges do?
The College Board reports that less than half of those who took the SATs in 2013 are ready to succeed in college.
In 2014, job opportunities are expected to increase 2% across all degree levels although many employers are taking a ‘”wait and see” approach because of federal budgets.
The US is the world’s top destination for international students with a record number of 819,644 studying here in 2012-2013.