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The rapid growth of Handshake, a career-services platform, is also raising questions about whether some students' grades are made visible to employers without permission.
Today’s students are more likely to visit career centers than past graduates but less likely to rate those interactions as very helpful, a new Gallup-Purdue University study finds.
Career centers are providing more access to some companies than others (for a fee), a move that has career counselors concerned institutions are selling students to the highest bidder.
Six months after graduation, the majority of graduates from the class of 2015 found jobs or returned for more education.
New data from Gallup-Purdue survey find only half of alumni "strongly agree" that college is worth what they spent. Students with experiential learning opportunities and supportive professors were more likely to agree.
Brown University starts effort to make sure every student can have an internship. Move comes as Cornell and Duke are providing students with more learning opportunities outside of the classroom.
Two separate reports show evidence of humanities and arts majors finding success in the professional world.
LinkedIn gets into college rankings with an employment outcomes tool based on big samples and plenty of specifics about real people.
Eighty percent of 2008 graduates found employment in the four years after their graduation, despite entering the work force as the recession tightened its grip on the country, a report shows.
Gallup rolls out the results of an attempt to measure what in college makes for a great life and a great job -- and finds small numbers of graduates hitting both marks.
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