Chronicle of Higher Education
Updated: 24 min 32 sec ago
A vast âbomb cycloneâ smacked the East Coast during several large academic conferences, disrupting travel plans and prompting calls for refunds.
Itâs forbidden to underage students, but alcohol is a pervasive part of campus life. Hereâs why the problem of student drinking is so difficult to resolve.
Professors are trying new strategies to liven up their classrooms and help students master the material. Here are some of their innovative teaching ideas.
Who clicked on all those phony news articles during the 2016 presidential election, and what does it means for the future of politics? Researchers begin to rummage through the ruins of a dumpster fire.
Learning is often thought to be dry and bloodless. What if professors tried to engage studentsâ feelings?
Colleges on the mainland recognize that enrolling students from the island can unintentionally harm their home institutions.
Jeff Abernathy, president of Alma College, in Michigan, discusses ways he is stretching a dollar, rethinking administrative structure at the top, and using technology to help Alma and two other small private colleges pool their curricular resources.Â
Peter Eden, president of Landmark College, chats with The Chronicle about Landmarkâs pedagogical approach, the changing culture around neurodiversity, and the rewards and challenges of the collegeâs mission.
What challenges do college leaders face with the current pricing structure? And what strategies will they pursue in the future? In this report, we surveyed hundreds of higher-education presidents and chief financial officers to explore those questions and more.
Detroitâs reputation lags behind its rebirth, but the University of Detroit Mercy and Wayne State University do appeal to Generation Z.
When is it time to make a move? For what reasons, and with what conditions? Ms. Simmons shares her insights.
The Missouri college changed the middle of nowhere to its own distinctive somewhere.
Peter Provenzano Jr. became president at Oakland Community College in Michigan, and Deborah Bordelon was named provost and executive vice president for academic affairs at Columbus State University. Â
Men and women who havenât been to college live shorter, less healthy lives, and theyâre actually losing ground compared to college graduates. Itâs about more than money.
Here in a corner of Missouri and across America, the lack of a college education has become a public-health crisis.
Distress and complications often follow when faculty members focus unwanted sexual attention on their students or junior colleagues. Hereâs how college officials deal with such cases and try to resolve complaints.
âAfter death threats and threats of violence directed against me and my family, my situation has become unsustainable,â says George Ciccariello-Maher.
Georgiaâs Brewton-Parker College, Shorter University, and Truett McConnell University have doubled down on their religious identity. But two of them have seen sharp declines in enrollment.
Sometimes, where students sit and where faculty members stand can have a meaningful impact.
Recent efforts by a right-wing activist to recruit conservative students to spy on their liberal professors are just the newest iteration of what has become a notorious campus pastime.