Instead of going to college in a pandemic, QuangHuy Bui became a barber. As colleges turn campus life back on this fall, will students like him return to school?
Year after year of insider appointments to Mississippi’s higher-ed governing board, Molly Minta writes, “not only raise ethical questions but are indicative of a system of favoritism that excludes the historically Black colleges and universities.”
There are gaps not just in where higher ed is being covered but also in what is being covered. So we’re excited to announce that this summer we’ll be hiring three national reporters to cover critical topics that are under-scrutinized.
There’s a shift underway—and whether it ends up being seismic or something smaller, it has major implications for the way we educate and prepare people for careers.
Fifteen years ago, hundreds of college presidents committed to take action on climate change. The results have been underwhelming.
The relationship between cities and their universities is interdependent, but very imbalanced. Some mayors hope the pandemic could change that.
The last year revealed a relationship that is interdependent — and very imbalanced.
What do we make of a year like 2020? Oral historians in Santa Cruz are starting by documenting first-hand accounts of students and staff at the University of California.
Even after graduation, divides between first-generation college students and others remain.
The American Families Plan is one of the boldest domestic policy proposals in 50 years. How do you make sure it’s good for students?