What happens after tuition-dependent private colleges miss their enrollment goals? Depends on the campus.
Lawsuit accuses Common Application of violating antitrust law by pressuring colleges into adopting certain policies. Admissions experts are split on whether the charge has validity.
Supreme Court finds that Michigan voters had the right to bar public colleges from considering the use of race in admissions.
International applications to U.S. graduate schools increase, but the Council of Graduate Schools says the distribution of applicants by country is cause for concern.
An admissions officer was killed on the bus to Humboldt State -- guiding students he recruited from Los Angeles.
Consultant's report blames insufficient testing and a poor plan for frustrating problems experienced in the fall. Analysis also notes concerns about pricing policies that may have left colleges more vulnerable than they might have been.
While dozens of liberal arts colleges are banking on plans to grow, a Vermont institution doesn't think that's realistic, and has developed a path to preserve itself by getting smaller.
Middlebury College gives itself a loophole in its plan linking tuition, room and board to inflation.
As more colleges send emails telling rejected applicants they have been admitted, some admissions officers share what they learned from their mistakes.
Some Princeton students push university to stop asking whether applicants have been convicted of anything. They say academe needs more people with experience in the justice system.
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