Most of the faculty at General Theological Seminary is out. But whether they resigned or were fired depends on who you ask.
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.
Kentucky Supreme Court rulings strengthen the rights of faculty members at religious institutions.
Eastern Mennonite U. -- in a move that is highly unusual for members of a Christian college group -- will reconsider its ban on employing faculty members in same-sex relationships.
Temple was the first institution to offer a doctorate in African-American studies and has seen heated debates over the discipline's direction. The rejection of the department's choice as chair has set off a new controversy.
The Catholic college, which made headlines by eliminating the coverage for employees, changes course.
Relatively few Christian colleges are still led by presidents who are also ministers. Two colleges recently hired their first leaders who haven't previously led a church.
Arizona State University plans to create a nonprofit law firm to hire and train some of its recent graduates.
Professors at John Carroll University sign letter asking Jesuit university's president to "stand up to those who would play politics with women's health."
In an era of supposed vocationalism, the technology internship program at one large food company in Nebraska seeks out biologists, journalists and marketers.
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