As transfer enrollment from two- to four-year colleges tumbles, bachelor’s degrees may be increasingly out of reach for low-income students at community colleges, experts say.
U.S. colleges and universities used pandemic relief funds to reduce students’ financial burdens so they could afford to stay in school, says a new report from the Department of Education.
Two-thirds of colleges said they saw an increase in applications from international students for the 2022-23 academic year, signaling an ongoing recovery from the sharp declines of 2020-21.
The U.S. Department of Education this month urged colleges and universities to consider spending federal coronavirus relief funding on mental health resources and services.
Black and Latinx high school seniors are among the demographic groups whose college plans disproportionately changed during the pandemic.
New survey results show why college students are stopping out, pointing to emotional stress as a growing challenge.
Professors say that more students are academically unprepared for college after COVID-19 disrupted their education.
For decades, the federal College Assistance Migrant Program has supported first-year students from migrant farmworker families, but the pandemic has added a layer of challenges for that population—and CAMP’s ability to serve them.
Enrollment of international students at U.S. colleges and universities fell sharply in 2020-21 but appears to be rebounding, according to a new report.
A new report highlights structural barriers that prevented students from accessing emergency grants this past year—insights that could help shape student support beyond the pandemic.
Virtual college tours—widely popular during the pandemic—could be a useful long-term tool for making recruitment more inclusive.
School districts and colleges are reaching out to high school graduates whose postsecondary plans were disrupted by the pandemic in an effort to help them enroll.