The number of international students enrolled at U.S. colleges and universities grew to just above 1 million students last year, representing the largest year-over-year increase in more than four decades.
Latine students were more likely than their peers to report struggling to stay in college, according to a new study by the Lumina Foundation and Gallup.
A new report shows that overall undergraduate enrollment at U.S. colleges and universities increased this fall for the first time since the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, despite declines in first-year enrollment.
Students from rural communities face multiple barriers to higher education, including long commutes, financial strain, and a lack of academic support. New programs are finding ways to shrink those obstacles.
Following a successful pilot year, the Ohio College Comeback Compact is drawing national attention for its collaborative approach to re-enrolling students who have “stranded credits”—academic credits they have earned but cannot access due to an unpaid balance.
After the Supreme Court decision ending race-conscious affirmative action, Historically Black Colleges and Universities are expecting an ongoing influx of applications.
The New York Times has released data on trends in the enrollment of low-income students at top colleges across the country. While some selective colleges and universities have enrolled more economically disadvantaged students, others are backsliding.
The Supreme Court’s decision to end affirmative action at U.S. colleges and universities has sparked widespread discussion about the likely fallout and who will be most affected.
Although nearly three-quarters of students in the high school Class of 2023 said they wanted to go to college, only two-thirds said they expected to enroll. New reports explore the financial, mental health, and academic concerns driving this mismatch.
“The transfer application process reflects the inequitable state of higher education,” says a new report from the Common App that provides one of the first nationwide datasets on transfer applications to U.S. colleges and universities.
The population of postsecondary students who left school without a degree or credential has grown, and fewer of them are returning to college.
U.S. colleges and universities are offering ever-greater discounts to make their institutions more affordable and attractive as they compete for students who are increasingly concerned about the value of a college education.