Facing high rents and limited on- and off-campus room availability, many U.S. college and university students are reporting difficulty securing housing for the fall term.
Two-year colleges, state lawmakers, and community organizations are ramping up their efforts to provide affordable housing for students experiencing or at risk for homelessness.
A new report shows the pandemic’s impact on college students’ food and housing struggles, finding that 58 percent of students experienced basic needs insecurity in fall 2020.
Seeking to support each other at a time of great strain, students at colleges and universities across the nation are launching mutual aid networks to pool resources and rapidly distribute them to peers in need.
Nearly 60 percent of college students surveyed by The Hope Center for College, Community, and Justice said they experienced basic needs insecurity during the early weeks of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a new report.
A new report explores basic needs insecurity among student-athletes—challenges that have intensified since COVID-19 removed students from their campuses, meal plans, and training tables.
Data collection remains a challenge, with most marginalized students hardest to reach.
Around 500 college administrators and faculty recently gathered in Houston to share strategies for addressing food and housing insecurity. Here are five takeaways.
Developers say they’re offering much-needed housing, but others are questioning the implications for low-income students whose long commutes make it difficult to fully engage in college life.
Lawmakers hope that standardized data will help clarify just how many college students are food or housing insecure—the first step toward getting students fed and graduated.
A growing number of state governments are acknowledging the widespread food and housing insecurity on college campuses and taking steps to help.
Catering to a new generation of value-conscious college students, the latest wave of student housing developments are designed with an eye toward academic success, collaboration, and digital convenience.