Amarillo College, known for its comprehensive approach to meeting students’ basic needs, says a simple questionnaire has provided crucial visibility and helped increase its graduation and transfer rate.
A new book chronicles the policies and persistent underfunding that have shaped the trajectory of the nation’s historically Black colleges and universities—and calls on the government to step up support.
The Moon Shot for Equity project seeks to close equity gaps in college completion by 2030 and recently welcomed two new regional cohorts committed to making improvements.
Nearly a month after Hurricane Ida made landfall in Louisiana, several universities are still getting back on their feet and attempting to re-engage students.
Tuition freezes seem like they would help all students, but a look at the data shows otherwise.
U.S. News & World Report’s new Best Colleges guide includes only slight adjustments to the way it weighs SAT and ACT performance, just as a new Common App study sheds light on who actually submitted scores last year.
Facing high rents and limited on- and off-campus room availability, many U.S. college and university students are reporting difficulty securing housing for the fall term.
Across many STEM fields, Black college graduates earn significantly less than their white counterparts. That’s not the case for humanities grads—suggesting a few potential strategies for closing the racial earnings gap.
Georgetown University’s Walsh School of Foreign Service has launched two programs for high school students in hopes of diversifying the pipeline of future leaders and lowering access barriers.
The Wall Street Journal recently highlighted the shifting gender ratios on U.S. college campuses, where women now account for 59.5 percent of students. Experts say the decline in men’s community college enrollment is especially concerning.
A new report from the American Talent Initiative—of which Georgetown University is a founding member—recommends redesigning financial aid offers to increase clarity, ensure transparency, and better welcome students to their campus community.
Once considered a path to greater educational equity, the College Board’s Advanced Placement program is actually magnifying structural inequities in K-12 education instead.