Higher Education News
Colleges are spending millions on the ads. Data from admissions applications are one of their secret weapons. Privacy experts are crying foul.
The police say that Sean Urbanski, who was a member of a far-right Facebook group, stabbed Richard Collins III, a newly commissioned U.S. Army lieutenant, in May after he refused to move from the sidewalk.
The measure aims to prevent university employees from performing abortions and training students at clinics where abortions are performed.
Campus police departmentsâ use of confidential informants is shrouded in secrecy. The Chronicle obtained records detailing the practice at 100 campuses. Hereâs what we found.
A national program seeks to prepare the faculty members of tomorrow. About half of the recent participants at Duke University have become professors, for reasons that reflect personal choice, social forces, and quirks of fate.
Hecklers disrupted an event featuring Californiaâs attorney general because of the stateâs lawsuit against the Trump administration for rescinding the DACA program.
The order is meant to make it easier to mobilize law-enforcement agencies for the event. The university has said it will incur at least $500,000 in security costs.
A growing number of institutions offer opportunities for faculty members to learn how to talk to the general public about their research in a way that is easy to understand.
Colleges need the good will of legislators and the public. To get it, they must explain what they do and why itâs important. Michigan State University is training faculty members to do that.
For students, stepping out of comfort zones and interacting across racial and ethnic lines is key to their education, says Beverly Daniel Tatum.
How the wooing of students, and the cultivation of their desires, shifts the priorities and the role of the modern university
A General Electric executive will lead the University of Montana; 15 academics are among the winners of the MacArthur awards.
The accusations against the Hollywood producer have prompted frank conversations about sexual misconduct. But it will still take a lot to shift how higher education treats such cases, experts say.
The NCAA's report all but ensures that none of Chapel Hillâs top brass will ever be disciplined for their involvement. Here's a list of the people who have borne the brunt of the scandal's fallout.
The NCAAâs decision not to penalize the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill left many observers frustrated. Thatâs because no one in higher education is really responsible for policing fraud of the scope that occurred in the UNC case.
The association not only stopped short of levying the extreme penalties that some observers had expected, but refrained from applying virtually any penalties at all.
Faculty members protested the role of members of the Jewish Federation of Cleveland on the search committee. Then the dean fired back.
Drexel University removed George Ciccariello-Maher from the classroom after he made controversial remarks. His students say theyâre frustrated by the decision.
Plenty of states are facing similar challenges, but none have proposed a restructuring plan on the scale that Wisconsin is considering.
The legislation would codify some guidelines â recently rescinded by the Education Department â for colleges on responding to campus sexual assault, in compliance with the federal gender-equity law.