Colleges that made test optional a "temporary policy" during the pandemic are weighing whether to extend it yet again for a third year of applicants. Last week, the University of California decided to close the book on testing.
The issue of climate change has moved from the periphery to mainstream discussion within international education, but at the same time, the crisis is worsening.
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.
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.
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.
This whole discussion of merit — what it even means, how it drives who gets to go to college, how it shapes people’s college dreams — is threaded through so many debates in higher education. And it can distort the conversation.
Spelman College and the nonprofit Braven announced a new partnership that will allow every Spelman sophomore to participate in a project focused on excelling after college.
Fee increases could be coming for international students, but there’s good news for DACA recipients in a social-spending bill.
The American Journalism Project is giving grants to support a set of national news organizations working in local communities. We’re excited to be part of this group working to reimagine and strengthen local news.