As Congress and White House agree on big boost in educational benefits, officials wonder if veterans will alter their college choices.
Widely supported legislation to enhance international education is entangled in symbolic debate on Capitol Hill.
Proposed legislation would allow recipients to count up to 2 years of postsecondary education as "work," up from the current limit of 1 year.
As Margaret Spellings hinted at what to expect from a President McCain, scholars fanned out to record the views of two important players in the Republican political drama: delegates and protesters.
Lawmakers keep up their drive to get colleges to spend more of their funds, while higher education leaders continue to push back against any new law.
At Congressional hearing, lawmakers grill the Department of Veterans Affairs on its outsourcing plans, and question whether it will meet its tight timetable for implementing the program.
Night of few changes in legislative balance of power on higher education issues fells Ric Keller, strong Republican advocate for Pell Grants.
With U.S. government planning massive infusion of funds to spur economy, college groups offer ideas, common and conflicting, for how higher ed can help the country (and vice versa).
As House passes stimulus bill, experts on college access and affordability question recent policy approaches that economic package would reinforce.
Literally. Final figures for maximum tuition and fees payable to veterans climb even higher, driven upwards by high-cost programs like aviation.
Inside Higher Ed
1015 18th Street NW
Washington, DC 20036
1015 18th Street NW, Suite 1100 | PH: 1-202-659-9208
Copyright © 2015