Graduates of an IBM-inspired P-TECH school in Chicago in 2017.
Feature Photo Service
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.
The proposed policy mainly targets students from the Middle East and African nations.
Brothers91/E+ via Getty Images Plus
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.
An incoming student and family members tour the campus at California State University, Fullerton, in August.
Irfan Khan / Los Angeles Times via Getty Images
Researchers tracked over 1,600 community college students over five years to learn what helped them get into a four-year college once they completed their two-year degrees.
Colgate University is a small liberal arts college in upstate New York.
John Greim/LightRocket via Getty Images
To secure a better future, small liberal arts colleges must focus on providing more opportunities for upward mobility, authors of a new book about the pandemic's effect on the colleges say.
More college students are uncertain about whether they will have enough to eat.
Lakshmiprasad S/EyeEm via Getty Images
Concerns about having enough to eat are worsening among college students during the pandemic. This could ultimately affect how many finish school, two scholars argue.
A stable residence on campus can help college students who are parents complete their degrees.
SDI Productions/Getty Images
More than 1 in 5 college students are parents, and many struggle to find on-campus housing. Colleges offering a stable place to live on campus can help them succeed.
Researchers examined the quality of students’ internship experience.
Juanmonino/iStock via Getty Images Plus
Findings add to growing concerns about the wage gap between men and women – as well as a gap between Asians and whites.
Games are set to resume this October.
Lawrence Iles/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images
A sports management scholar weighs in on the potential consequences of holding Big Ten football games in the fall instead of waiting for a vaccine or better safety procedures.
Will ‘test-optional’ policies help or hurt college applicants?
LeoPatrizi/ E+ via Getty Images
With more colleges and universities than ever making the SAT or ACT optional for admission, two scholars weigh in on what that means for students and their families.
Problem-solving is key to math and science instruction.
Teachers in training can be taught to teach their students to tackle problems like mathematicians and scientists. But will they stick with that approach once they get their own class?
Remote learning poses challenges for some students.
SDI Productions/ E+ via Getty Images
An admissions dean seeks to take the worry out of applying for college when traditional things like grades, standardized tests and extracurricular activities have been disrupted by COVID-19.
Colleges with “green spaces” can contribute to improved mental health for students.
FatCamera/E+ via Getty Images
The design of a campus and its buildings and dorms can be crucial to a student's overall well-being.
Students’ positive attitudes toward conservative ideas are the same before and after four years of college.
FatCamera/E+ via Getty Images
A survey examines how the college experience changes – or doesn't change – students' political views.
Families and students need a clear understanding of what makes a college affordable for their enrollment decisions.
Peter Dazeley/Photodisc via Getty Images
A researcher examines how consumers use a federal list of the most and least affordable colleges in the US.
Waivers don’t automatically mean students give up rights.
Cunaplus_M.Faba/ via iStock Getty Images Plus
A legal expert explores the limitations of COVID-19 liability waivers some colleges are asking students to sign.
Can a college course help students understand people of different races?
AP Photo/Gerry Broome
Many Americans want to become more open to people of other races but don't know how. A professor in Colorado shares what works in her sociology class.
Students who attend racially diverse colleges benefit socially.
Students can better see their commonality with others when they attend colleges that enroll students from diverse backgrounds, research shows.
Rice University will hold some classes in outdoor tents this fall.
Brandon Martin/Rice University
Holding classes inside college classrooms puts students and faculty members at risk. A handful of colleges and universities are finding innovative ways to hold classes outdoors.
Online classes that require cameras to stay on may pose challenges for students.
Lack of privacy is a top concern for students required to log on to online courses, a scholar argues.
Definition of harassment is now more narrow.
An analysis of thousands of tweets show the obstacles that hinder people from reporting sexual assault and harassment on campus.