A new report shows declining transfer enrollment, especially among students moving from community colleges to four-year programs, a crucial pathway for both students and institutions.
At least seven tuition-free college programs have launched since November 2021, signaling ongoing momentum at the state level despite a stalled federal plan.
Two-year programs across the Washington, D.C., region have experienced substantial enrollment loss since 2019, mirroring national trends and sparking efforts to re-engage students.
Good School, a new student-led project out of Baltimore, Maryland, highlights different perspectives on higher education—and challenges assumptions about community college.
Community college baccalaureate programs are now present in every U.S. region and appear to be an increasingly popular way to address local workforce shortages.
Intentional outreach more than doubled low-income students’ use of resources at one Texas community college. The low-cost strategy could help improve completion rates more broadly, according to a new report from the Hope Center for College, Community, and Justice.
Looking to offset enrollment declines, address student needs, and build local relationships, two-year colleges are establishing off-campus “community classrooms.”
As community colleges nationwide work to boost graduation rates and close opportunity gaps, Atlanta’s Perimeter College has emerged as a national model for supporting students—and a testament to the importance of community-building.
Author and philanthropist MacKenzie Scott this month announced another $2.7 billion in gifts to historically underfunded organizations, including at least 31 colleges and universities.
Overall spring enrollment at U.S. colleges and universities was down 3.5 percent compared with the year prior, marking the largest year-over-year drop in at least a decade.
Arizona this week became the latest state to permit community colleges to offer baccalaureate programs, and others are eyeing the model’s potential to increase college access and address local labor needs.
President Joe Biden’s new $1.8 trillion spending plan features more than $300 billion in higher education investments intended to increase college affordability and close equity gaps.