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Facing financial constraints and public pressure over students’ debt, some colleges move away from need-blind admissions -- which are often costly to the institution and students -- in favor of reducing "gapping."
New paper finds that admissions and financial aid policies play a larger role than tuition prices do in driving student debt.
During oral arguments before Supreme Court, University of Texas faces skepticism from justices whose votes it needs to preserve consideration of race and ethnicity in admissions.
A report out today argues that class-based college admissions policies would be an effective replacement for race-based affirmative action, which is at stake in an upcoming Supreme Court case.
Grinnell College, one of the wealthiest liberal arts colleges, says its current financial aid policy is unsustainable, raising questions for other need-blind institutions.
Lynn University retooled the campus visit for prospective students, trying to personalize the experience, a switch administrators say is paying off in higher enrollment.
New studies question assumptions of those who defend the consideration of race and ethnicity in admissions.
Court ruling raises question of whether judicial authorities should let colleges know about their applicants' (sealed) records of misconduct.
Long Island U. is latest college to face budget problems after overspending on financial aid, a reflection of how the affordability crisis is squeezing institutions.
New research suggests that students recruited through agents are likely to be less well-prepared for college.
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