One of the nation's largest for-profit colleges is thinking about becoming a nonprofit.
Community colleges gain traction in push to reinstate federal aid for students without a high school diploma, less so for bringing back "summer Pell."
A reference to a veteran's student debt goes from a group's press release to a Democratic Senate report, showing both the power and peril of using anecdotes about students.
For-profit company declares bankruptcy and starts closing campuses, leaving states scrambling and students scattered.
The messy failure of Corinthian Colleges raises questions about limitations of the Education Department's oversight of for-profit chains, and how it might tighten as other companies teeter.
Employers view for-profits and community colleges equally on job applications, a novel study finds, but what that means is in the eye of the beholder.
For-profits are under fire, and a few have made the jump to become nonprofits. But the process is tricky and offers a mixed bag on regulatory benefits.
Education Department and for-profit college company agree to a phasing out plan, with 85 U.S. campuses on the block and a dozen to close.
Corinthian Colleges and the feds have a day to decide how to dismantle the huge for-profit, with the fate of students, employees and $1.2 billion in loans hanging in the balance.
The Education Department improvised in helping to shut down Corinthian Colleges, raising questions about a similar approach with other large for-profits.
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