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The University of San Francisco plans to admit students based on their scores on the Chinese university entrance exam, the gaokao, and an interview. But is that test, with its many flaws, a good tool?
Minnesota becomes the latest state to examine remedial education reform in an effort to lower college costs and retain students.
Common Application wants to let colleges ask applicants to name other places they are applying to. Some admissions leaders believe this violates ethics guidelines and will encourage more gaming of the system.
Education Department documents show money spent on college ratings as well as proposals to allow colleges to challenge and publicly annotate their data in the ratings.
As community colleges and some states consider ways to take care of community college tuition, some focus on the best students, some on the lowest income, and some cast a wide net.
Coffee giant extends its tuition program so that it covers four full years. McDonald's provides details of its much smaller plan.
"Promise program" scholarships are appealing to cities and counties looking to boost their local educational achievement. But it's too early to say for sure that the programs work.
News of what the University of Houston will pay the actor Matthew McConaughey renews the debate about the expense of celebrities at graduation.
Could support for providing prisoners access to college-level courses be growing more widespread?
Some fear Sweet Briar's decision to close will prompt other small private colleges to do the same, leading a number of presidents to outline how their colleges are not like Sweet Briar.
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