A new report from the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce finds that the share of U.S. adults with college degrees has increased across all demographic groups, but ongoing gaps between white adults and adults from historically underrepresented groups fuel disparities in lifetime earnings that weaken the U.S. economy.
The Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce finds that by 2031, the vast majority of jobs will require postsecondary education or training.
The Department of Education will require college career programs to disclose earnings outcomes for graduates and reveal if they leave students with unaffordable amounts of student loan debt.
A new report from Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce highlights 10 pathway changes involving education, training, and work experience that can help young adults access good jobs by age 30.
A new report explores career-focused opportunities available to college students—programming like job shadowing, internships, cohort structures, and career coaching—and highlights the most promising approaches for colleges looking to improve students’ academic and employment outcomes.
A new study finds that students eligible for year-round Pell Grants had higher degree attainment rates and earnings than students who could not access the grants for summer sessions.
Despite skepticism about higher education and the growing popularity of career and professional training programs, a college degree remains the most dependable route to sustainable economic opportunity, according to the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce.
A study from researchers at the University of California, Santa Barbara and Yale University highlights the unintended consequences of using GPA requirements to restrict access to in-demand majors.
A new report from the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce shows how young adults’ journey to attain a good job has grown longer, highlighting the importance of a college education and the consequences of racial and gender disparities.
Across many STEM fields, Black college graduates earn significantly less than their white counterparts. That’s not the case for humanities grads—suggesting a few potential strategies for closing the racial earnings gap.
Simply increasing diversity on campus is not enough to prevent persistent under- or over-representation of racial and ethnic groups in certain majors, according to a new report.
A new report from Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce sheds light on wide variation in the first-year earnings and loan debt of graduates across 37,000 college majors at 4,400 postsecondary institutions.