A foundational piece of research on microaggressions, cited as a guide by several universities, has surfaced as ammunition in the war over sensitivity in higher education.
Research from Harvard suggests that measuring "reach" — how closely one journal author is connected to others — could be a key factor in career advancement.
In a year when student activists pushed colleges to reconsider racially charged monuments and building names, researchers who investigate campus history have found new momentum.
The state’s Legislature voted on Thursday to create the California Firearm Violence Research Center in the UC system, aimed at "filling the gap" left by restrictions at the federal level.
The health-care industry is turning inside out, forcing some elite institutions to consider whether their once-lucrative medical centers are becoming liabilities.
The demand for new emoji has made the work of the Unicode Consortium, which develops standards for the display of text in software, newly relevant. But has it gotten out of hand?
Many, but not all, medical researchers say the material is vital for investigating how the virus affects infants’ brains while still in the womb.
Stephen P. Welby, the new assistant secretary for research and engineering, says the Defense Department wants to build more relationships "with smart folks who are thinking about the future," including campus scientists.
New studies argue that much research on educational outcomes fails to fully account for students’ predispositions or the risks of too much of a good thing.
David Broockman and Joshua Kalla exposed major flaws in a celebrated piece of political-science research. Their new paper builds on that debunked project — but this time, they say, the data are real.
Some observers have worried that states’ efforts to make colleges more efficient could box out less-advantaged students. New research suggests they may be right.
The jury sided with the surgeon, who argued that his use of the unapproved device in patients was allowed under federal rules.
For most of the scientists who are in charge of a growing number of universities, leadership is a continued form of experimentation.
Wei-Hock (Willie) Soon traded on connections to Harvard and the Smithsonian while failing to disclose that energy companies had supported his research on global warming. The institutions say there’s only so much they can do to keep it from happening again.
No major funding, no chance at becoming a full professor, right? Now that there’s less federal money to go around, that’s no longer the case.
Jim Vander Putten sought to expose the dissemination of bad research, but his own university says he committed misconduct. His unusual case highlights questions about institutional review boards and the judgments they make.
No pollsters saw Bernie Sanders’s upset of Hillary Clinton in the state’s Democratic primary coming. John Della Volpe, director of polling at Harvard’s Institute of Politics, explains why polling doesn’t seem to improve over time.
Many were surprised that the legendary musician chose to leave his material in a state that does not figure prominently in his past. But the deal was more than a year in the making.