A few years ago, a leftist prof wrote a piece in which he admitted that he was “terrified“” of his students.
That has been a policy dispute for many years, going back at least to 1980 as Indiana University professor Fabio Rojas reminds us in this Martin Center piece. In it, ...
Most college students are enrolled mainly because they believe that having a degree is essential to their future success.
Jenna Robinson discusses the ten year process of getting North Carolina State to “green light.”
In the University of Georgia system, mergers and consolidations have been rather common, with benefits for state taxpayers and for students.
One of the many adverse effects of federal intervention in higher education has been its homogenization.
Professor Mark Bauerlein calls McClay's book “the antidote to the abysmal levels of historical knowledge our high school graduates possess.”
For many students, saving $1,000—or even $500—per semester is a major boon. It could be the difference between graduating or dropping out."