In unusual move for this stage of a campaign, scholars join those issuing endorsements and trying to rally support.
Two business school students turn a class project into an Internet startup that lets students poll their own campuses.
Obama, Giuliani have support of 18-24 year olds, who also like idea of a major third-party candidate, twice-yearly survey from Harvard's Institute of Politics shows.
16 years after Bill Clinton, another "education governor" seeks the presidency. A look at the Huckabee record on higher ed.
Texas-Brownsville refuses to let federal government prepare to build a fence that would separate parts of its campus.
Public higher ed leaders rarely endorse, especially in primaries, so decision by U. of Florida chief surprises many. But he's not alone in aligning early.
As scholarly groups line up behind presidential candidates in 2008, law journal shows that the academic punditocracy has been around for generations.
One university won't open its doors. Another declines to show a documentary. It isn't personal, but fears over IRS rules and perceived bias are at the heart of recent Obama snubs.
The "good government" movement in Washington has taken aim at fat-cat lobbyists, free spending campaign donors, and earmark producing lawmakers. Its latest target: judge-inviting law schools?
University of Richmond holds the trademark on "Solutions for America," the name for many of her campaign events.
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