New graduate enrollments fall, with notable declines in students from the U.S. Decreases are greatest for education and arts and humanities.
Lynn University retooled the campus visit for prospective students, trying to personalize the experience, a switch administrators say is paying off in higher enrollment.
New studies question assumptions of those who defend the consideration of race and ethnicity in admissions.
Court ruling raises question of whether judicial authorities should let colleges know about their applicants' (sealed) records of misconduct.
Long Island U. is latest college to face budget problems after overspending on financial aid, a reflection of how the affordability crisis is squeezing institutions.
New research suggests that students recruited through agents are likely to be less well-prepared for college.
Emory investigation finds that staff and administrators intentionally misreported admissions data for at least 10 years and that individuals with knowledge of the data fraud did not speak up.
The economic value of graduating from college remains strong, even for recent graduates in the current economic downturn, study finds. And that reality may be spurring a rebound in male enrollments.
Scholars, colleges and higher ed associations file dozens of briefs with U.S. Supreme Court, hoping to preserve the right to consider race and ethnicity in admissions decisions.
Cal State told campuses they couldn't admit graduate students in the spring if they lived in the state, but they could take non-Californians and their tuition revenue. At East Bay, one department won't go along.
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