Humanities scholars and computer scientists team up on a study of a century-old pandemic, with echoes of current outbreaks.
Data collected by the activist group People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals suggest that animal use in university labs rose nearly 73 percent from 1997 to 2012.
Revelations about Wei-Hock Soon raise questions about the use of his tenuous tie with the university.
An academic-labor historian considers whether the day’s actions will strengthen adjuncts’ hopes for improving their working conditions.
At Stanford, scholars turn the tools of modern social science toward the study of life in ancient Greece.
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- To Win Funds, Scientists Pursue Sweeping Solutions to Social Ills
"People already know what they want to do," said one official at the Conservative Political Action Conference. "We’re going to teach you how to make it happen."
Building on legislation that never came to a vote last year, the new bill would require colleges to do more to protect victims and the due-process rights of all parties.
The St. Louis institution ranks well below its peers in admitting Pell-eligible students.
The City University of New York’s Accelerated Study in Associate Programs sharply increased graduation rates of students who needed remedial classes, a new study finds.
The Senate education committee’s Republican chair is eager to reduce the "staggering" toll, but Democratic lawmakers and consumer advocates call for a cautious approach to...
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- How Liberty U. Became an Unexpected Model for the Future of Higher Ed
- Can Dartmouth Rehabilitate Itself?
New classroom methods and platforms present difficulties for students who are deaf or blind.
His company on the ropes, the famously cagey founder of Apple gave some hints about his strategy to win a bigger share of the higher-education computer market.
Colleges are trying new services that let students comment anonymously on professors and courses—and setting guidelines to avoid the vitriol seen on apps like Yik Yak.
College hackathons are growing in number—and getting more organized—but they’re not quite what you think they are.
Colgate University finds that letting graduates participate online in classes that students are taking on the campus has benefits for both.
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- In Time of Disruption, Media Companies and Colleges Look to Each Other for Help
- Are MOOC-Takers 'Students'? Not When It Comes to the Feds Protecting Their Data
- Can Digital ‘Badges’ and ‘Nanodegrees’ Protect Job Seekers From a First-Round Knockout?
- U. of Phoenix and Thurgood Marshall Fund Announce Partnership