An NIH-backed project to collect samples from people who have suddenly died is confronting questions about whether the grieving next of kin know what they are agreeing to.
An analysis of more than 200 court decisions involving faculty members’ First Amendment lawsuits says colleges usually win.
David Broockman said he supported a study with key findings on people’s opinions of same-sex marriage. But it unraveled when he and a colleague tried to replicate it.
A program at Texas A&M at Commerce offers degrees that are flexible and low-cost. Will they lead to jobs?
Also part of a bill facing a floor vote: the future of a program that directs grant money to states whose researchers cannot win it on their own.
- 2 Key Problems for Fracking Research: Not Enough Disclosure, Not Enough Financing
- AAUP Blasts U. of Southern Maine and Felician College for Handling of Faculty Layoffs
- To Protest Colleagues' Lack of Job Security, a Professor Quits Her Tenured Post
- The Ph.D. Pay Gap
- How a Cultural Moment Becomes a College Course: The Case of Deflategate
What you need to know about the past seven days.
The Common Application is redefining its mission. CollegeNet Inc. is planning for a new shared application that selective colleges will use.
The group convened a panel of experts to discuss how some of the looming challenges for intercollegiate athletics could be resolved.
As Asian-Americans debate affirmative action, a scholar says a reputation for diligence secures some favorable treatment in high school while obscuring others' struggles.
Consumer groups push for blanket relief, but the agency, wary of setting a potentially costly precedent, leans toward an individualized process.
- Tensions Persist as UVa Board Prepares to Extend President’s Contract
- As Scrutiny Intensifies, For-Profit Colleges Face Threats on Several Fronts
- Company Behind Online 2-Year College Sues the Accreditor That Shut It Down
- How Ending the Two-Tiered Student-Loan System Would Help Struggling Borrowers
- Colleges Strive to Meet Demand for a More Hands-On Education
The university’s leaders acknowledge that federal rules prohibit the use of financial aid in the deal with edX. They also distance it from previous MOOCs.
The professional-networking giant’s purchase of Lynda.com could allow it to do to colleges what Airbnb has done to hotels and Uber has done to taxis.
The project, in development by a nonprofit organization, will use technology to bridge gaps in existing procedures. But some skeptics worry about protecting the accused.
Less than two years after being forced to sell most of his company, Paul Freedman is back on the scene with a new idea.
Technology has a role in meeting the challenge, John L. Hennessy told leaders at the American Council on Education's annual gathering. But first it has problems of its own...
- Cut Through the Hype, and MOOCs Still Have Had a Lasting Impact
- College IT Offices Sever Ties With Terrorist Acronym
- An Entrepreneur Sets Out to Do Better at Education Than His College Did
- As High-Tech Teaching Catches On, Students With Disabilities Can Be Left Behind
- What Happened When The Chronicle Sat Down With Steve Jobs Back in 1998