The Supreme Court stands to revive the affirmative-action debate and throw questions of class into the mix.
A parody Twitter account born out of frustration brought unexpected rewards — connecting with a previously unknown community and expanding research opportunities.
Sweet Briar's Reprieve
Sweet Briar’s remarkable return from the dead is not particularly surprising when you consider the factors that tend to keep small private colleges open.
- Sweet Briar’s Activists Turn to the Sober Work of Governing
- The Small-College Survival Guide: Sweet Briar Edition
In the News
The proposal would make more workers eligible for overtime pay, and colleges would feel its impact. It’s unclear, however, how many campus jobs might be affected.
When academic freedom collides with social-media outrage, truth is often a casualty. Just ask Zandria Robinson, a former professor at the University of Memphis.
- Supreme Court to Consider Case That Could Upend Unions at Public Colleges
- Guns, Prisons, Social Causes: New Fronts Emerge in Campus Fights Over Divestment
- U. of Phoenix Looks to Shrink Itself With New Admissions Requirements and Deep Cuts
- Professor Says Facebook Can Help Informal Learning
- Self-Described ‘Cannabis College’ Sprouts Offshoots as More States Legalize Marijuana
- What the Landmark Ruling on Gay Marriage Means for Higher Education
- As College of Charleston’s President Speaks on Confederate Flag, Faculty Question His Timing and Message
- Texas State Tech College Develops Skills Translator to Match Students With Jobs