Sixty percent of the students in the top 200 colleges come from the top quartile of family income.
Colleges have announced wide-ranging plans to potentially reopen in the fall.
In a city like Appleton, Wis., knowing the mayor means you can get more done, even if you don’t always agree.
One professor says trustees should shift policies to use large endowments to help their universities in economic crises.
One thing the pandemic is making clear is just how porous the borders are between town and gown.
The Education Department is still determining whether the money that wealthy universities are giving up can even be redistributed to other colleges.
A lot of that is left up to the colleges so, from a broad, national perspective, those questions of impact could be hard to measure.
The pandemic has pushed more colleges to adopt policies for the coming admissions cycle that deemphasize tests and make them optional.
Weeks into our global health crisis, here’s how our perspective has changed. Plus, where relief money is headed. And what’s missing in the land-grant college origin story.
Colleges will have to look ahead to how the pandemic will affect future resources and spending.