Pro sports teams use big data to win big. It's time for colleges to get students in on the action, a computer science professor argues.
Congress passed a new law in late 2020 that will change how students apply for money for college. An expert explains what the changes mean for students and families.
US Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos has resigned. Five experts comment on the impact she had on education.
Three women of color with Ph.D.s weigh in on their experience being in the academic field.
For the first time since 1994, incarcerated individuals can get federal aid to pay for college. A prison education scholar explains how higher education helps those who have run afoul of the law.
Coping with racial stereotypes that permeate STEM culture is like having another full-time job, argues a researcher who studies racism in these fields.
Racial disparities in the tech sector begin well before college.
When homes become classrooms, things like a lack of technology and a quiet place to study take an even bigger toll on student achievement, new research finds.
President-elect Joe Biden promised to forgive some part of student debt. An ethicist considers what's fair.
Sexual harassment on campus often casts students as targets of their instructors. Researchers have found that it happens the other way around, too.
At Northern Kentucky University, students award grants to nonprofits in need. A study found that the program is paying off in other ways as well.
The number of students studying in the United States from other countries has continued to fall during the Trump presidency. An expert explains what that means for US students and the US economy.
For-profit colleges' heavy investment in distance learning has led to a 3% increase in enrollment during the pandemic.
How will the rejection of a 2020 ballot initiative affect student demographics at California's colleges and universities?
Has technology gone too far to keep students honest during exams? A scholar on privacy and technology weighs in.
Ethnic studies were born out of resistance. Now, the courses often face resistance themselves – from white students. Is making these classes mandatory the way to go? A scholar weighs in.
For the past two decades graduates of America's most selective universities have dominated the Time 100 list. Will that always be the case?
Cities are stepping up to provide free Wi-Fi for families in need in order to close the digital divide in education. But will those efforts make a difference where it counts?
An innovative school model, known as P-TECH, that enables high school students to graduate with a two-year college degree and get jobs with partner corporations is showing encouraging results.
An effort by the Trump administration to put stricter limits on students and scholars from certain countries may cost a lot and accomplish little, an international education expert argues.