Students and Violence
Ohio Supreme Court rules that sworn police departments at private colleges are subject to open-records laws. A judge in Indiana disagrees.
Federal investigations of campus sexual assault are supposed to take 180 days, but in 2014, the average length was 1,469 days.
As more men turn to Title IX to defend themselves from sexual assault accusations by their colleges, they find long odds against them. As a result, some turn to OCR.
New book by Jon Krakauer shows how colleges and local law enforcement clash over campus sexual assault.
Greek life has been defended for years with claims that most problems are caused by just a few members. Can that argument survive?
When colleges ban hard liquor, even for students over 21, does drinking behavior change? Or is it just forced off campus?
In just a few years, the push to allow concealed weapons on campuses has shifted from a long shot in a few states to a movement that's gaining steam in many parts of the country, including two of the most populous states.
U. of Maryland discovers that, in wake of Oklahoma fraternity's racist chant, offensive statements by fraternity members will get more scrutiny -- both from those demanding tough responses and those who want no response.
Too many college leaders look to their student affairs offices only when something goes wrong. They can help the institutions be more successful, too, writes Kevin Kruger.
A dispute over how to punish a fraternity ends with the resignation of the dean of students. Is this a pattern?
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