In first year Goucher applicants may by judged on a short video and Bennington applicants by an application portfolio they design, both colleges report early signs of success.
Rose-Hulman plans to ask applicants a set of questions designed to determine if they think they can control their fates. Test of system has found correlation with students' grades and retention rates.
Goucher College creates a new option in which applicants will be evaluated on the basis of a two-minute video.
In new book and discussion, researchers and advocates envision strategies for fostering campus diversity in a world in which race-conscious remedies are prohibited.
A university taps into its instructors' expertise with underrepresented students to produce videos that help professors at other colleges help those students.
Should universities require graduate students to pare down years of research into a soundbite that can be understood by non-scholars?
With Supreme Court decision on affirmative action looming, admissions and legal experts debate whether and how to move beyond test scores and grades, and whether "non-cognitive" measures will yield more diversity and more successful students.
As most colleges see surge in this kind of application, U. of San Diego decides the approach isn't best for the institution or its students.
A new paper suggests job market for new Ph.D.s could improve through the creation of part-time positions that are focused on research and go beyond the level of support received by postdocs and adjuncts.
By cutting enrollment 20 percent, the University of California Hastings College of the Law believes it's helping itself, applicants and the legal profession. Is this the future of legal education?
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