Allie Grasgreen

Allie Grasgreen, Student Affairs and Athletics Reporter, joined Inside Higher Ed in 2010. She graduated from the University of Oregon in June with a B.S. in journalism and a minor in environmental studies. She covered higher ed for two years at the Oregon Daily Emerald before becoming managing editor and then editor in chief, and she interned at The Chronicle of Higher Education in 2008.

To reach this person, click here.

Most Recent Articles

February 16, 2012
Fights over financial aid rules have revealed longstanding tension over governance of NCAA's top division -- and prompted a review of the structure. But will all get the representation they want?
February 14, 2012
The Patriot League's decision to offer football scholarships leaves its Division I counterpart, the Ivy League, as the last conference holding out on athletic merit aid.
February 14, 2012
The Association of Title IX Administrators, a group of officials charged with ensuring gender equity on campuses, issued a declaration of support Monday for the Office for Civil Rights’ controversial “dear colleague” letter that reiter
February 8, 2012
New film "Liberal Arts," written by and starring Kenyon alumni, seems to stay true to the spirit of the institution. But not every college has been pleased to be the subject of a screen close-up.
February 6, 2012
Student hand-delivers a message asking for friendship, criticizing campus culture, and asking classmates to gather at a campus location. He didn't get reaction he was looking for.
February 3, 2012
The growing popularity of short-term internships over winter and spring breaks gives students more time in the workplace, but raises questions of equity and value.
February 3, 2012
The National Collegiate Athletic Association put the University of Nebraska at Lincoln on two years’ probation for major rules violations, including failure to monitor, one of the harshest penalties an institution can face. Over a five-year period, the university provided nearly 500 athletes in all 19 sports with impermissible benefits in the form of scholarships covering books and supplies, the value of which exceeded NCAA financial aid limits by a total of $28,000.
January 31, 2012
Many faculty and staff are clearly interested in promoting religious pluralism. The question is, how? Some colleges are trying to figure it out.
January 26, 2012
Liberal and conservative alike, this year's college freshmen are more tolerant than their predecessors. They're also more academically focused, struggling with finances and worried about job prospects.
January 25, 2012
New research from the authors of last year's controversial book Academically Adrift suggests that lack of academic rigor in college is linked to -- among other things -- lower employment and higher debt after students graduate.


Back to Top