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A new initiative designed to challenge colleges to get students involved in the democratic process is questioned for perceived ties to the White House.
As a model for a federal initiative, she points to a program she helped start in Arkansas.
Pro-Trump chalkings and graffiti spread to dozens of campuses, in many cases accompanied by comments about immigrants or Muslims, and set off debates about free speech and tolerance.
In a confirmation hearing, the Senate education committee seemed confident that John B. King Jr. would be approved as education secretary.
National co-chair of campaign discusses his role, proposal about Muslims and how it would affect international students, and coming "revolutionary" plan for higher education.
Survey finds half of college presidents back or somewhat back idea of federal infusion of funds to allow two free years of public higher education. Support exceeds two-thirds at public institutions but is less than one-third at private colleges.
In their rush to recruit student volunteers, political campaigns may inadvertently ask faculty members to violate college and university policies.
Winners include some whose views on public colleges have been controversial and others whose views have won widespread praise.
Seeking to gauge how to rebuild public support for higher ed, survey project finds that Americans have less vocational view of college than their leaders do.
Colleges celebrate passage of several bond measures. Virginia voters reject gubernatorial candidate who frequently clashed with academe. New York City's new mayor has pledged a focus on CUNY.
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