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To promote successful transfer between community colleges and four-year universities, institutional partnerships are addressing barriers and providing more streamlined methods.
As the number of college students with disabilities grows, more institutions are investing in individualized programs and initiatives to support their career development and workforce readiness.
Learners show a preference for working with peers in addressing their mental health concerns. Here are six examples of peer-led supports offered by higher education institutions.
This academic year, 20 students at the University of Chicago began receiving institutional support and additional scholarship money to support their academic pursuits in science, technology, engineering and mathematics fields.
University leaders at Binghamton University look to improve student career readiness by creating new and enhancing existing on-campus work opportunities.
A leading opponent of the statement said it represented “an organizational pivot to anti-Zionism.”
Excused absences for mental health days are growing more common for K-12 learners, but most institutions of higher education don’t allow the same flexibility. One professor shares how he offers—and holds students accountable for—mental health breaks.