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Some colleges are using the federal government's form for student aid, the FAFSA, to deny admissions and perhaps decrease financial aid awards.
Administration officials summoned university presidents to discuss a possible effort to get more low-income, academically talented students to apply to the nation’s best institutions.
Increasingly sophisticated data slicing tools are changing student recruitment. Who benefits?
George Washington U. said for years that ability to pay wasn't a factor in admissions. It wasn't true.
After several days and missed admissions deadlines, glitches in the new Common Application system are still causing campus officials to fall behind and sending some parents, students and high school counselors into frenzies.
Centenary College of Louisiana plans to send all its 2014 fall freshmen to France in the first days of class. Is this the future of study abroad or PR?
New study documents that there are groups of black and Latino males in urban high schools who are poised for college success, and who generally don't know their college options.
Association of admissions officers lifts its ban on the use of commissioned agents in international student recruitment.
College Board president suggests a new approach to the writing test and pledges that other changes will make test prep less of a factor.
Small private colleges cut their sticker price in an effort not to scare away middle-class students. But will it work or hurt? Will anyone really save much money?
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