| View Exclusive AAUP Compensation Survey Data |
High school graduates are projected to come from increasingly diverse backgrounds, even as overall levels plateau -- posing a challenge for colleges and universities.
Student borrowing drops for the fifth straight year as the rate of tuition increases slows.
A Reuters investigation details how a Chinese company accused by multiple ex-employees of application fraud "bought access" to U.S. admissions officers.
City U of New York, Bowdoin and Trinity of Connecticut all move this month to drop the charges for low-income applicants.
New analysis of Georgia's aid program for top students -- a model for those of many other states -- finds that it is missing many low-income and minority students.
Sixty-four-campus system will no longer ask applicants to declare prior felony convictions. After admission, those seeking housing or certain kinds of training or experiences will be asked.
Data from admissions group show that, despite all the hype about a few elite colleges that admit a small share of applicants, most institutions say yes to most of those who apply.
More colleges are issuing digital badges to help their students display skills to employers or graduate programs, and colleges are tapping vendor platforms to create a verified form of the alternative credentials.
Some maintain that they can drop the policy and preserve access, but those who have gone need blind have seen gains in student diversity.
Colleges have come to count on tuition from large numbers of Saudi Arabian students. After years of rapid growth, enrollments are declining on many campuses, in some cases precipitously.
Inside Higher Ed
1015 18th Street NW
Washington, DC 20036
1015 18th Street NW, Suite 1100 | PH: 1-202-659-9208
Copyright © 2016