Chronicle of Higher Education
Updated: 24 min 31 sec ago
The latest Republican tax proposal targets colleges more than individuals.
It might have something to do with the handmade sign by the walkway: âAbandon hope all ye who enter.â
âWeâre not going to let other people define our values,â one administrator said.
Many students have celebrated the signs, posted at Morehouse and Spelman Colleges, as a blow against rape culture.Â
They have a few thoughts to share as well, about inkâs place in academe.
Nearly all allegations of fraud submitted to the U.S. Department of Education by students concern for-profit colleges, according to a new report from the Century Foundation.
Their mix of skepticism and enthusiasm results in what one researcher calls "some very weird doublethink."
âThe tree smells like vomit, urine, and fecal matter,â a junior said. âIt smelled like rotten milk,â said another student.
To navigate the internet successfully, students need more than a checklist.
Since the election of President Trump, the religious leaders have faced pressure to deal with Islamophobia.
âLike so many small liberal-arts colleges, St. Gregoryâs has struggled financially for years,â says a university statement.
In navigating the ivory tower, tattooed professors face attitudes old and new.
Weâre on the hunt for odd job titles and the stories of how they came to be.
Staff members of the universityâs student newspaper were surprised to discover that they had been explicitly barred from the class.
The latest revelation in The New York Timesâ âParadise Papersâ series, based on documents from a Bermuda-based law firm, is about how major investors, including colleges, skirt federal taxes.
Quinnipiac Universityâs polling institute seemed to be out on a limb with its predictions in key gubernatorial races. Then the results rolled in.
âI talked to him a lot about my dissertation research,â one Ph.D. student said.
The university announced in an email to faculty and staff members that it will keep the free-contraception provision that was established under President Barack Obama.
The plan, unveiled last week, would count tuition waivers as taxable income. That could push some students past their financial breaking points.
Such indefinite bans often follow campus tragedies or controversies that involve fraternities or sororities.