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.
This year’s White Coat Ceremony celebrated Georgetown University School of Medicine’s 174th class of students and encouraged them to help promote an inclusive learning environment.
Co-hosted by Georgetown University, this year’s virtual Summer Institute on Equity in the Academic Experience featured 48 speakers and welcomed 28 teams from a diverse array of colleges and universities.
Georgetown University President John J. DeGioia has cosigned a new letter from the Presidents’ Alliance on Higher Education and Immigration and the American Business Immigration Council supporting the Dream Act of 2021.
New research from the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce explores common arguments made by critics of affirmative action.
A donation from Georgetown alumna Tiffany Yu has laid the groundwork for a new endowment to support disability-related initiatives on campus.
The Georgetown Pivot Program recently celebrated its 2020 and 2021 cohorts, recognizing the fellows for their many accomplishments during an especially trying time.
Dozens of participants in a Georgetown Law program that supports students from underrepresented backgrounds graduated last month with leadership experience and promising career prospects.
Georgetown University’s McCourt School of Public Policy recently announced the creation of a scholarship fund to increase access for active-duty servicemen and women, veterans, and military-connected students.
Launched in 2015, a mentorship program for students participating in the Georgetown Scholars Program (GSP) offers a valued relationship-building opportunity for the university’s first-generation and low-income students—and their alumni mentors.
A new report from The Georgetown Center on Poverty and Inequality highlights the living costs incurred by students ages 25 to 45—expenses that are often underestimated and can jeopardize students’ college success.
Bringing closure to an ongoing lawsuit, the University of California system has agreed to no longer consider SAT or ACT scores when making admissions and scholarship decisions.