Georgetown University this week welcomed Jennifer Crewalk, who will bolster the university’s undocumented student resources and help ensure the dignity and care of all members of the university community.
Isela Melendez-Carpio brings her expertise in diversity and inclusion to Georgetown’s School of Medicine.
Certificate and associate’s degree programs now enroll about half of all college students—and some fields of study produce surprisingly high earnings, according to Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce.
Education firm EAB has identified more than 100 barriers to student success—including five especially surprising leading indicators of demographic disparities in retention, graduation, career, and other key outcomes.
In her new role, Georgetown alumna Olabisi “Bisi” Ladeji Okubadejo (L’03) will strengthen institutional efforts to support diversity and inclusivity.
Policies that rely on a substitute for race, such as income, aren’t enough to achieve racial justice, according to a new report from The Education Trust.
The university’s gradual shift away from legacy preference has coincided with an increase in the proportion of Pell-eligible and first-generation students and a shift in the racial composition of its student body.
A growing number of colleges and universities are focusing on rural students as a distinct demographic group, recognizing that they face unique obstacles to college enrollment and completion.
At a time when many colleges are working to diversify their athletics rosters, Amherst College says its initiative to recruit student-athletes of color can and should be replicated at institutions across the country.
The first-generation student experience isn’t limited to the undergraduate years. In fact, first-gen graduate students may encounter even more intense hurdles in a competitive environment that prizes social connections.
Arcadia University President Ajay Nair recently recounted his experience in academe as a person of color and highlighted several ways that Arcadia could serve as a model for diversifying campus leadership.
A growing number of the nation’s historically Black colleges and universities are making a push to attract more non-African American students in hopes of boosting enrollment and ensuring sustainability.