Colleges will have to look ahead to how the pandemic will affect future resources and spending.
We’re teaming up with college journalists around the country to tell the specific stories of lives affected when a campus suddenly shuts down.
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.
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.
Twenty-one states have some type of free-college program, and polls show a strong majority favors free tuition at public colleges.
The West Texas A&M University president learned about the region surrounding his college during a road trip tour that started in 2017.
Public flagships and regional state colleges are devoting part of their institutional aid to non-needy students.
A new partnership with the Dell Foundation will help UT Austin’s low-income students — while also showing just how much they need.
To learn what obstacles loom largest, and how individual lives are affected, zoom in to a city. We’ll be listening in New Orleans.
Colleges are trying to prove their value through studies, but the American public is losing faith. What do higher ed administrators think colleges should do to bridge the divide?