Anjali Bindra Patel shares how Georgetown Law is “building the culture we want with each inclusive step and each inclusive action.”
In response to the humanitarian crises limiting educational access in Afghanistan and Ukraine, U.S. educators are working to help refugee students pursue their college degree.
First-generation college students benefit significantly when institutions provide a dedicated campus center that supports their full participation in the college experience and signals their importance to the campus community.
As the popularity of dual credit courses rises, experts say these programs are largely excluding the students who need them the most.
New Yellow Ribbon Program benefits will cover the annual cost of full-time undergraduate tuition for eligible military-connected students.
Georgetown University’s Prison Scholars Program continues breaking barriers, becoming the first program of its kind to offer the same bachelor’s degree opportunity to both men and women in the same classroom.
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.
To increase access to graduate degree programs for veterans, Georgetown University’s McDonough School of Business will expand its Yellow Ribbon Program scholarships.
Seeing a need for more expansive pastoral care, some colleges’ religious groups are adding mental health services and connecting students with culturally sensitive support.
Saying that the scoring system used for U.S. News & World Report’s Best Law Schools list is incompatible with Georgetown Law’s “mission as a legal educator and servant of the public interest,” the school announced that it would no longer participate. The move came as several other law schools reconsidered their involvement with the rankings.
A closer look at the role of early college and dual enrollment programs in making higher education more accessible, affordable, and equitable for students and their families.
The Reconciliation Fund will award $400,000 annually to community-based projects that will have an impact on Descendants of people enslaved on Jesuit plantations in Maryland.