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The White House gives reporters a sneak peek at its final gainful employment proposal, but important details should be released today.
A think tank report calls out the private college lobby for opposing a national database on students, which proponents say would bring much-needed accountability to higher education.
Competency-based education is gaining steam, but questions remain about which forms the U.S. Department of Education will back.
Thursday's meeting is simultaneously a pivot for the Obama administration away from its stalled legislative agenda and a rare chance for White House-level attention for a large group of academic leaders.
An effort to simplify how institutions are authorized to operate in multiple states prepares to invite its first members.
The U.S. Education Department is applying its state authorization regulation differently to nonprofit and for-profit colleges, in ways that some experts believe is unfair and possibly illegal.
Calling lobbyists' reaction to Obama's rating system proposal "premature and more than a little silly," Duncan says Education Department will develop metrics by which colleges will be judged.
Jamienne Studley, former Skidmore president and Education Department lawyer, is named deputy under secretary of education.
As Education Department begins new round of deliberations over "gainful employment," its draft language is both simpler and stricter.
In response to Congressional invitation, college groups suggest ideas for revising key federal law, from federal student-level database to risk-based approaches to accreditation and student aid.
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