Few college leaders are as active on social media as Santa Ono, who has stepped carefully online since a campus police officer killed an unarmed man.
The new applied-science campus in Manhattan hopes to channel the bold start-up ethos of its partner, the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology.
Experts in developmental education want to dispel assertions that they think could hurt students. Here’s a guide to what they say are five such myths.
The University of Southern California collaborates with Hollywood on a competition for a series featuring a credible character who is both an engineer and a woman.
Many top researchers have been lured to institutions in Texas. What are the implications of an arms race for talent?
Skidmore College requires training for hiring-committee members at four key points during a search process.
- When Activism Is Worth the Risk
- University Experts Renew Denials of Links Between Tobacco and Disease
- 2 Graduate Students Sue UCLA Over Professor’s Alleged Sexual Harassment
- Damning Revelations Prompt Social Science to Rethink Its Ties to the Military
- The One Email That Explains Why Three APA Officials Had to Go
Many university leaders saw the city's Olympic bid as a potential fund-raising boon. But few felt comfortable showing public support for the effort.
For years, the university filled its seats by drawing more and more applicants. But with yield rates plummeting, it abandoned the model as unsustainable.
The president of the island’s public-university system sees hope in the promotion of entrepreneurship and in a possible reorganization.
Officers on most forces can go beyond their campuses. But what they do, and how they work with local counterparts, depends on the jurisdiction.
As New York institutions weigh a new "affirmative consent" law, it’s worth looking at how California’s similar one has shaped responses to sexual assault.
- The Search for Vanderbilt’s Elusive Red-Tape Study
- 7 Myths About Campus Diversity
- Colleges Seek Diversity, but ‘Admissions Calculus’ Hasn’t Changed
- Debt Protesters Disrupt Student-Aid Group’s Parade
- Dating Violence Poses Unique Questions for Colleges
For nearly a decade, Michigan has required students to take an online course before graduating. That has heightened expectations for technology in college.
The software helps align curricula with employers’ needs, in part by making sure everyone’s using the same terminology.
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.
- Ed-Tech Entrepreneur Returns, Hoping to Connect Colleges and Start-Ups
- Stanford Chief Wants Higher Ed to Be ‘Affordable, Accessible, Adaptable’
- 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