An increasing number of nonprofit two- and four-year colleges and universities are recruiting military service members and veterans, and investing in supportive services to ensure they thrive on campus.
Megan Majocha (G’24), a biomedical graduate student who is deaf, aims to reduce barriers to scientific research careers for members of the deaf community.
A new California law allows binational students, many of whom were born and go to school in the U.S. but live in Mexico, to pay in-state tuition at participating community colleges.
After the Supreme Court decision ending race-conscious affirmative action, Historically Black Colleges and Universities are expecting an ongoing influx of applications.
Alumnus Jerome Smalls (B’19, G’22)—founder of SmallTalk Group, an educational venture focused on motivating youth and empowering teachers—reflects on his Georgetown journey and the community that helped shape his ambitions.
Two new studies show that specific instructional practices and small changes in course structure can close grade gaps among underrepresented students.
California community colleges are offering bachelor’s degree programs that allow students to attend college closer to home at more affordable rates.
The commitment to the Descendants Truth & Reconciliation Foundation, along with the September inauguration of Georgetown’s new Center for the Study of Slavery and Its Legacies, advance the university’s ongoing work to more deeply understand and respond to its own history and the continued legacies of enslavement.
At a cost of $2,000 per year, per student, New York’s public university system is expanding a proven program that offers low-income students academic and financial support to help them complete their degree.
Last week, Georgetown brought together government officials, college presidents, higher education leaders, students, and advocates for an event launching a new U.S. State Department program that helps refugee students pursue higher education and resettlement in the U.S.
This fall, Georgetown will open a new Disability Cultural Center, an on-campus hub providing resources, mentorship, community, and programming for disabled students, faculty, and staff, as well as allies and those interested in learning about disability.
Improving the transfer process from community colleges to four-year institutions is crucial as higher education seeks to build more diverse campuses and foster more equitable outcomes for underrepresented students, experts say.