Chronicle of Higher Education
Updated: 1 min 19 sec ago
Some observers hope the foundation will use its time of transition to promote fresher options both outside of traditional colleges and within academe.
The for-profit university, recently the subject of a Chronicle investigation over its attempts to skirt state oversight requirements, has failed to get Californiaâs approval to serve veterans.
After a Mass Shooting, Education Programs Confront a Question: ‘Am I Obligated to Take a Bullet for My Students?’
Collegesâ education programs typically do not require training in how to respond to an active shooter. But some are rethinking their curriculum.
Professors may want to retire, but they also have jobs they donât want to give up. Hereâs how administrators can smooth faculty membersâ paths into retirement.
The heat is on colleges to prevent sexual violence and to respond to reports of it. Here are college officialsâ legal obligations and what strategies they are using.
A small California Bible college has found itself at the center of a controversy, with possible criminal implications, involving the magazine and its parent company.
âDreamersâ must stay in school, and lawmakers must provide a path forward, says Jorge Reyes Salinas, a student trustee for the California State University System.
Everything you need to know about The Chronicleâs weekly newsletter on teaching and learning.
The universityâs Board of Trustees placed Beverlee J. McClure on leave last week.Â
The Trump administration may be signaling that it wants to take a closer look at streamlining the forgiveness process. That may find some unlikely allies on the Hill.
"If that had been turned in on a term paper, youâd have given it an F," Mitch Daniels said of a letter opposing his university's deal to acquire the for-profit institution.
Colleges are experimenting with a high-tech system that uses old-fashioned personal attention to curb enrollmentâs âsummer melt.â
As an undergraduate, Sy Stokes shared his insights in spoken word. Now he sees "different avenues for disrupting the system."
Colleges are experimenting with a high-tech system that uses old-fashioned personal attention to curb enrollmentâs "summer melt."
After an economics professor poses the question, an English professor is driven to respond.
An arts-and-sciences dean and his co-author look at various approaches deans can take to organize their colleges and ward off crises.
The latest topics include how changing demographics will affect college enrollment and how to teach writing to working-class students.
Each year, thousands of students intending to go to college fail to actually enroll. Georgia State University takes a high-tech but personalized approach to getting them to campus in the fall.
C. Mauli Agrawal will lead the University of Missouri at Kansas City, and Sheryl Kubiak will be dean of social work at Wayne State University.
The ex-president of the campus chapter says the conservative organizationâs top leaders muzzled her and threw her group "under the bus" after its October event was lampooned on social media.