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An adult student finds new ways of studying and supporting her fellow freshmen.
No MOOC can give young minds the in-person experience of working directly with older experts to create, deepen, and connect ideas.
The push for academic integrity bedevils efforts to fill online vacancies with students who can't get into the classes at their own colleges.
These thinkers are shaking up campuses with some of the biggest ideas in education technology.
Excerpts from "Acts of Faith."
The small college gives $2,000 to each one of its students, many of them low-income, for international study.
Students whose parents earned baccalaureate degrees were the least likely to engage in deep learning.
A study has found that graduates of for-profit institutions' two-year programs earn about the same as students who finish only secondary school.
Through his Interfaith Youth Core, he wants to make religious understanding the keystone of the college experience.
Matthew Goldstein has earned praise for his work leading the 24-institution system, although there remain conflicts with faculty groups over policy.
Erik G. Jensen works with law students at the university who are writing law textbooks for their counterparts in Afghanistan and other developing countries.
Jeremy Brown will replace the current community-college leader, Preston Pulliams, who is retiring. Read about that and other job-related news.
What began as an admissions Web site for the anxious has become a culture with its own ethos, language, and rituals.
A digital researcher pushes the field to ensure that gender, race, ethnicity, and economic status aren't left out.
Glimpses of life in academe from around the world.
Admissions officers at the annual meeting of NAGAP, the Association for Graduate Enrollment Management, discuss the pros and cons of massive open online courses.
And nearly 20 percent of the private colleges audited broke rules for nonprofit groups in determining the compensation of their chief executive.
The accounting lecturer expressed regret and said it was a joke, but the campus police are investigating.
Stephen A. Schwarzman plans to raise at least $300-million in total to support scholarships for the new program at Tsinghua University.