With the presidential election in just a few days, the Trump administration went public with an investigation into OPT. Colleges, it suggested, were negligent in failing to prevent fraud.
A provocative idea suggests the federal government pay colleges to create a high-quality, centralized set of online courses.
More than 22,000 individuals or groups have weighed in on the proposal. Opposition to new strict time limits for international students greatly outweighs support for the change.
On many campuses, the loss of so many first-time students this fall will mean a smaller sophomore class next fall. As a result, many colleges will look to make up that shortfall with a larger-than-usual freshman class next year.
Verification is a step many of us know little about but that millions of students must complete. What do these extra checks accomplish?
For many of these students, Zoom is the first time they’re in an American classroom. It can be hard for students to form support networks and for professors to know if a student is lost.
Not everyone is affected equally by borrowing for college. And, maybe even more than we thought, paying back these loans has become a family affair.
The Trump administration has proposed limiting students from roughly 60 countries to two-year stays because of high visa-overstay rates. New research questions the validity of those rates.
We’re continuing to add dedicated coverage of colleges to more cities and states. Our newest partners are Mississippi Today and Lookout Santa Cruz.
The Trump administration has proposed strict caps on the time international students can study in the United States, the latest regulatory attempt to reshape the landscape.