When parents, teachers, lawmakers and communities debate over which part of the American education system should receive the most scrutiny or support, adult education, specifically General Educational Development (GED), is rarely in contention. Conceptually adult education programs serve those who depart school without diplomas and are now seeking a credential to access the workforce or postsecondary opportunities.
Over the past couple of years the censoring of self-expression has been a hot topic on many campuses. Recently the media washed ashore a new wave of controversy concerning Hampton University’s business school policy that restricts MBA students from wearing their hair in locs (or what is more commonly referred to as “Dread-locs”). This comes on the heels of the brouhaha that developed following the implementation of a written dress code policy at Morehouse College.
In recent years the higher education community has focused more on the role institutions’ play in student success. For a long time the blame for failure has been laid squarely at the feet of students. If a student dropped out of college it was assumed that they were unmotivated, under-prepared, or lacked the aptitude required to be a college graduate. The fact that dropouts were admitted meant that they somehow fell through an admissions crack undetected.
Study finds interaction across races in the dining hall may be more important than what takes place in the classroom when students evaluate campus climate.
At community colleges, there is no gender gap among science and technology faculty. And study finds that women teaching in the sector are happy.
Black and Latino applicants with academic credentials equal to white applicants are more likely to apply to and enroll in selective colleges, study finds.
New analysis of "climate" for women in graduate philosophy programs -- conducted without input of actual grad students -- has infuriated many.
The experience of a women's college may point to steps all institutions can take to diversify science and technology fields, writes Jane McAuliffe.
Jewish group disavows letter issued with AAUP on difference between anti-Israel and anti-Semitic campus activity.
While overall score and percentage of students deemed "college ready" are up slightly, racial and ethnic gaps remain large.
A focus on love decreases the interest of college-age women (but not men) in math and science fields, study finds.
Survey finds large percentages of those holding the position were first to do so, and may soon be seeking to leave their jobs.
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