Chronicle of Higher Education
Hundreds of thousands of immigrants will benefit from President Obama’s recent policy that those under 30 who came to the US before 16 could receive renewable, two year deferments on deportation and apply for a work permit.
For nearly three years professors from Yale University and the National University of Singapore have been putting together an undergraduate course of study for the new Yale-NUS College.
Since its inception three years ago, Peer2Peer University has 33,000 registered users with 1700 new users joining monthly.
The latest estimate is that one third of all US students take at least one course online but technology has changed the life of those on campus as well.
Findings from a survey conducted by the American Council on Education revealed a reduction in percentages of minority presidents for the first time since the first survey in 1986.
Armstrong Atlantic State University has been catering to young Latino adults many of whom are now outperforming their non-hispanic classmates.
Law School Transparency, an organization to pressure law schools into releasing accurate data on job prospects for lawyers, is receiving national attention.
A new report released by Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce sheds light on the current economic value of college degrees.
“What Spurs Students to Stay in College and Learn?” is the partial title of an article in The Chronicle of Higher Education.
AcademicPub, a build-your-own textbook service, has a library of two million pieces including Cambridge University Press as well as that of Princeton and MIT.
Today, 91% of two-year colleges offer some online classes as do 60% of four-year schools. Most college presidents believe that a decade from now 50% of students will take courses online, contrasted with 10% now.
A survey by the Chronicle of Higher Education shows that many state representatives provide no record of college.
About 40 million American adults have no high school or GED diploma according to the American Council on Education, now reworking the exam to better align it with what students need to know before college.
Connect, a ten-week program of facilitated online discussion among students from Western and Muslim countries, is growing in popularity.
Many college hopefuls are waiting for a response to the Common Application they submitted—a form that started 35 years ago with 15 colleges and today is used by 400 schools.