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TIAA-CREF survey reveals adjunct faculty members' concerns about having enough savings to retire. Experts say the situation for most adjuncts is even more dire.
Older Americans are increasingly burdened by federal student loans -- and they struggle to repay the debt at much higher rates than their younger counterparts, a new government report finds.
Professors approaching the end of their careers say that they are ready financially, survey finds, but relatively few have figured out their needs. And younger faculty know they don't have it figured out.
A new study backs idea that the end of mandatory retirement significantly changed the way professors finish (or don't finish) their careers.
With retirements looming, vacancies unfilled and accreditors cracking down, many colleges search for strategies to hire professors in fast-growing field.
New study shows that professors are delaying retirement or not planning to retire at all, due to both professional and economic reasons.
A change in the way the state calculates future pension payments for those in public universities prompted many to retire before July 2, months and years before they planned to do so.
Study shows sharp upturn in proportion of campus leaders older than 61 and those coming from outside higher ed -- and continued dominance of white men.
Higher ed employees plan to retire later than other Americans, but a survey suggests they do more financial planning for that eventuality.
At one small liberal arts college, retiring professors get one last chance to teach that course they've always wanted to.
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