Nearly 1 million fewer students enrolled at U.S. colleges and universities this fall, compared with fall 2019, according to a new report.
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.
A new analysis shows a 3.2 percent decrease in undergraduate enrollment at U.S. colleges and universities, with losses concentrated at less-selective institutions and public two-year colleges.
Virtual college tours—widely popular during the pandemic—could be a useful long-term tool for making recruitment more inclusive.
The enrollment of Black men at U.S. colleges and universities has declined noticeably during the pandemic, and some institutions are taking action.
Tuition freezes seem like they would help all students, but a look at the data shows otherwise.
The Wall Street Journal recently highlighted the shifting gender ratios on U.S. college campuses, where women now account for 59.5 percent of students. Experts say the decline in men’s community college enrollment is especially concerning.
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.
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.
Historically black colleges and universities across the nation are mobilizing in an effort to re-enroll the more than 5 million Black adults who have partially completed a college credential.
Eliminating racial and economic disparities in college attainment is an expensive proposition. But failing to do so costs the United States far more, according to a new report from Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce.
A new report on students’ postsecondary success finds that very few students who are “off track” at the end of ninth grade ever enroll in college, suggesting that educators should intervene earlier to improve outcomes.