Black college leaders charge Education Department is ignoring the way duplicative programs, which hurt their institutions, are being set up.
40 years after surviving the "Orangeburg Massacre," a civil rights activist and scholar will become president of Voorhees College.
Mississippi appropriations formula rewards increasing enrollments and programs, but some worry about how historically black colleges and other small institutions will fare.
Government contractors and educators discuss how to integrate minority-serving institutions into the supply chain.
Supreme Court justice urges educators to respect their mission -- and also reflects on his early days, desegregation and affirmative action.
In response to student loan crunch, Spelman College pioneers new initiative to help students at risk of not graduating because of serious financial shortfalls.
As they fête Obama's historic inauguration, advocates for historically black colleges urge the president-elect to prioritize them in his stimulus package.
While not declaring financial exigency, university gets rid of significant share of professors. Classes called off today to allow for reassignment of courses of dismissed professors.
Hoping to save developmental programs from chopping block, academics argue that they particularly help African American males get to graduation.
If decision is not reversed on appeal, the historically black college's students would lose eligibility for federal aid that most of them need to enroll.
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