Admissions / registrar

Dartmouth professors test new way of measuring student interest in diversity


Two professors seek new way to measure what students want. Initial results suggest that some minority groups may be more highly valued than others, such as Asians.

Haverford College shifts from need-blind to need-aware admissions

College says it will admit a small share of its applicant pool based in part on ability to pay.

New California budget increases higher education funding, on one condition


To receive portions of the money allocated to them in the new state budget, California's public universities will need to admit more in-state students.

ETS plans to encourage graduate departments to de-emphasize GRE


ETS plans to discourage graduate departments from relying in excess on test scores in deciding whom to admit.

Discount rates rise yet again at private colleges and universities

Private colleges and universities are trying new strategies after discount rates rose to unseen levels yet again.

New book, based on interviews with law deans and admissions officers, details impact of rankings

Two sociologists interviewed law deans and admissions officers about impact of U.S. News rankings on legal education -- and their new book says impact is significant and generally negative.

State audit accuses U of California of putting in-state residents at a disadvantage


State auditor says system campuses cut admissions standards in ways that shifted slots to out-of-staters. University fires back with analysis that says budget cuts forced its hand.

U of Maryland University College's 'extended transcript' a new type of student record

New transcripts and technologies take shape as colleges participating in the Comprehensive Student Record Project test new ways to track what students do in college.

New research suggests that SAT under- or overpredicts first-year grades for hundreds of thousands

New study suggests the SAT may over- or underpredict first-year college grades of hundreds of thousands of students.

High-achieving, low-income students remain rare at the most selective colleges


The most selective colleges are failing to enroll more low-income students, so the Jack Kent Cooke Foundation is calling for a "poverty preference" in college admissions.


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