No one is quite sure what form the H1N1 virus will take once flu seasons hits, so colleges are preparing the best they can for the fall.
College students of both genders are equally likely to suffer physical or emotional violence, although the nature of violence differs, a new study says.
Bracing for a season of H1N1, University of Michigan encourages faculty to use distance learning models to reach sick students.
U.S. releases guidance for colleges on possible flu outbreaks. Goal is to keep institutions open, but officials say fall semester could pose unusual challenges.
In wake of Virginia Tech shootings, some colleges prepare for more questions about security from parents and students.
With fall classes beginning at many institutions, administrators are getting a chance to test out the "swine flu" prevention and containment plans they've been formulating since the virus first appeared last spring.
While vast majority of campus ailments are being treated successfully, incidents show how grave dangers can be in some cases.
As H1N1 spreads, it leaves uninfected students unsure about whether to go to crowded frat parties or to fill a football stadium on game day.
U. of New Mexico introduces system aimed at spotting an H1N1 outbreak and helping administrators make decisions about illness-related closures. Some faculty skepticism ensues.
Legislation moving through Congress seems to forget college students in its provisions.
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