There's good news and bad news in the results of a five-year effort to study outcomes.
The Hernandez brothers’ divergent paths highlight the challenges Hispanic men face in getting into college — and in getting through.
Two seniors at the University of Mississippi wanted to raise awareness about a new policy that could affect tens of thousands of college students in the state.
Only 6 percent of tenured faculty in the United States are Hispanic. At UTEP, 30% are. Here's why that matters.
Often, one researcher says, some factor—such as the odds of life events keeping people from ever graduating—is missing from the analysis about the college choices people make.
What makes the Metro Narcotics Unit somewhat unique is its practice of recruiting college students to work undercover in lieu of arrest. At any given time, the unit oversees between 30 and 45 informants, according to statistics it provides to UM, and most new informants are students.
The sector is expanding rapidly. Amid a boom in offerings by ed-tech companies, several freestanding bootcamps are seeking accreditation, a key step toward being able to accept federal student aid.
An analysis of the 26 higher-education institutions in the Crain’s colleges and universities full digital list saw about a 3.8% decrease in combined undergraduate and graduate full-time equivalent enrollment since the same period in 2020.
Yes, one expert says. Most colleges are stuck in a vicious financial cycle right now.
International enrollments fell 15 percent in fall 2020, the largest one-year tumble in the 72 years the Institute of International Education has been publishing the annual international-student census.
The proposal would change how thousands of students pay for college — and whether they even go.