Kevin Kiley

Kevin Kiley covers management and finance for Inside Higher Ed. He joined Inside Higher Ed in April 2011. A North Carolina native, he attended the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill as a Morehead-Cain Scholar and graduated in 2010 with a degree in political science and journalism. At UNC, Kevin covered and edited university news for four years at The Daily Tar Heel and shared the state's top award for higher-education reporting with two other writers his senior year. Before coming to Inside Higher Ed, Kevin was an intern at The (Raleigh) News & Observer, The Arizona Republic and The Chronicle of Higher Education. Kevin enjoys running, nonfiction books and his home state.

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Most Recent Articles

April 27, 2011
U. of Denver's plan to remove 80 percent of volumes from its library upsets some professors and renews debate over how best to store and share information.
April 26, 2011
Several cities' new efforts to renegotiate payment-in-lieu-of-taxes agreements could indicate a larger push to seek more revenue from colleges.
April 25, 2011
16 months after Duke faculty approved a campus, costs are rising and professors are voicing concerns about the endeavor.
April 21, 2011
Vanderbilt students seek to keep the university from setting up an education school in Abu Dhabi -- even before administrators announce their plans.
April 20, 2011
Academic who once was a leader of the Weather Underground is blocked from speaking at an academic conference.
April 19, 2011
Greg Mortenson’s books about school-building and education in Afghanistan and Pakistan have made him a regular presence on college campuses, with his book Three Cups of Tea picked as a “common reading” book for many freshmen and the author promoting his particular brand of humanitarianism and pacifism in dozens of speeches a year. But questions raised Sunday by CBS’s “60 Minutes” about the veracity of his story and the management of a foundation that grew from his work have some of the campuses re-evaluating their plans to recognize or feature Mortenson and his books.
January 17, 2011
As state support dwindles for public colleges, more leaders are ready to sacrifice appropriations for greater autonomy.

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