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State dollars for public higher education would go farther, prominent researchers argue, if more of it went to open-access colleges and need-based aid.
A new report suggests wealthy institutions should spend more from their endowments to help low-income students, but many campus critics say it's not so simple.
A new report says the wealthy do not disproportionately benefit from public subsidies, but some wonder whether low-income students get enough.
State performance funding formulas lead to small decline in Pell revenue per student, new study finds, suggesting public colleges may be gaming formulas by enrolling fewer low-income students.
In a confirmation hearing, the Senate education committee seemed confident that John B. King Jr. would be approved as education secretary.
A new study asserts that increased student aid, not faculty salaries or state cutbacks, drives prices higher.
Temple hopes students will graduate earlier if they receive grants that limit them to working no more than 15 hours per week off campus.
Historically, U of Wisconsin at Madison has minimized the use of non-need-based aid, but it is ending that restraint. The catch? Its top official doesn't really agree with the practice.
The rate at which private colleges discounted their tuition crept ever closer to 50 percent in 2014, drawing warnings about unsustainability.
With policy proposals flying, Lumina Foundation aims to start a discussion about what's reasonable for a typical student and her family to pay for college. Let the debate begin.
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