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The New York Times names the most "economically diverse" top colleges (hours before a certain other ranking is released), but methodology excludes all but a few public institutions.
Goucher College creates a new option in which applicants will be evaluated on the basis of a two-minute video.
Mount Holyoke College adopts formal policy to admit students who are female or who identify as women.
University adds optional application essay on sexual orientation and gender identity.
With less fanfare, the White House once again convenes a conference on getting more low-income students into college. The focus this time is college counseling.
Scholar goes behind scenes to observe professors decide whom to admit to top Ph.D. programs. She finds that GRE and grades dominate first winnowing, while diversity comes into play later.
A company that helps leading graduate and professional schools handle applications has owed millions and misled its clients about why they're not getting their money, lawsuit alleges.
Survey suggests students in fully online programs are motivated by furthering their careers -- and that they will look outside their home states to do so.
Author discusses a new approach to affirmative action in admissions that she says could help the disadvantaged without some of the legal and political issues that challenge current approaches.
What would it really take to be in the U.S. News top 20? And can anyone really change in the 'beauty pageant' of the reputational survey?
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