The University of Colorado’s philosophy department wanted to be an example of how to make the field more civil toward women. Instead, some say, it's become a...
An appeals court said an earlier decision had misapplied fair-use standards in finding that the university did not violate copyright law.
Students at SUNY-Geneseo are not just reading Walden. They're building a version of the author’s cabin in the woods, using 19th-century tools.
Jennifer Freyd says the University of Oregon's leaders supported her survey on rape—until they saw the survey.
- Sci-Fi Writers Urge Strapped Researchers to Keep Dreaming
- NIH Awards $32-Million to Tackle Big Data in Medicine
- U. of Michigan Extends Novel System of Seed Money for Research
- Clash Between Chicago State U. and Its Faculty Leaders Redefines Hardball
- The Ph.D. Student's Ticking Clock
Nearly one-quarter of respondents to a survey of NCAA colleges said their institutions did not properly teach players about the risk of head injuries.
Tough new restrictions on travel to countries stricken by the virus have some infectious-disease workers, on campuses and off, worried.
The under secretary of education gets an earful from a crowd at the American Association of State Colleges and Universities’ annual meeting.
The new regulations for colleges represent "the most significant change in campus-sexual-assault policy in 20 years," says one expert.
The stock market’s recent volatility notwithstanding, the country’s improved financial outlook in 2013 contributed to a surge in donations to higher education.
- What You Need to Know About the Past Seven Days
- As Ebola Fears Touch Campuses, Officials Respond With an ‘Excess of Caution’
- Here Are 88 Weird College-Owned Trademarks, Arranged as a Poem
- Why Colleges Don't Want to Be Judged by Their Graduation Rates
- When Guns Come to Campus, Security and Culture Can Get Complicated
Unless students deliberately opt out, companies can use their information to recruit them for other programs, a contract shows.
Institutions benefit from the marketing, technology, and customer-support expertise, but they forfeit potential profit and some control.
Anonymous posts on the smartphone application are fostering conversations, but the dialogue is not always fit for the classroom.
After rapidly proliferating following the Virginia Tech shootings, in 2007, university-issued emergency alerts now draw complaints—and indifference.
Campus bookstores say companies’ aggressive tactics hurt business and violate colleges’ exclusivity contracts.
- How Close Is Too Close? Industry Courts Computer Scholars
- How Do You Plan the Campus of the Future? Try Not To.
- One Professor Schemes to Keep Colleges in the Web’s Fast Lane
- College Libraries Push Back as Publishers Raise Some E-Book Prices
- Pushed by Lawmakers, U. of Florida Dives Into Online Education