Colleges will have to look ahead to how the pandemic will affect future resources and spending.
This past week we’ve all seen the consequences of colleges not having robust support systems in place for first-generation and low-income students.
As the spread of coronavirus continues to close campuses, leaders worry about how differences in internet access and housing and food insecurity will impact students as changes continue.
The U.S. government relaxes regulations on international students because of the coronavirus. And a Q&A with the author of a new book on Chinese students in America.
Some colleges are still sending out problematic offers. Others have made improvements, consulting guides from the government and places like the National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators.
Rather than focus all their fixes on students once they’re on campus, colleges might want to think about what they’re giving to students in financial aid before they ever arrive.
A public-health crisis like a coronavirus outbreak could unfold over a much longer span, disrupting activities for weeks or even months.
A university education used to be a prestigious path to a professional job, but now it is the only way to achieve many positions.
Twenty-one states have some type of free-college program, and polls show a strong majority favors free tuition at public colleges.
International students weigh in on studying in America. And could Australian universities avoid the worst when it comes to coronavirus and Chinese students?
One in three college freshman struggle with their mental health and 64% of college dropouts surveyed by the National Alliance on Mental Illness said they left school for a mental health-related reason.