Polls are raising questions about whether all college-aged adults will choose to get a coronavirus vaccine when one is available.
Conference is first Division I league to postpone its fall football season, which some believe could influence other institutions' plans.
As many colleges prepare to continue teaching at least partially online this fall, student advocacy groups such as the Institute for College Access and Success (TICAS) are ramping up calls for greater scrutiny of the modality.
The new Department of Homeland Security rule prohibits international students from returning to or remaining in the United States if their colleges adopt an online-only instruction model for the fall.
City University of New York laid off 2,800 adjunct professors and part-time staff members last week. The union representing the employees responded by suing the university system.
College athletes are leading boycotts and prompting conversations about racial injustice. They're also embracing their power to initiate change at their institutions and beyond.
Researchers at Cornell University have concluded an online semester at the university will result in more COVID-19 infections than an in-person one.
Professors across institutions are increasingly waving red flags about the private and public health implications of default face-to-face instruction come fall, along with a lack of shared decision making in staffing and teaching decisions.
Trump administration elevates skills over college degrees in federal hiring, but college groups say executive order will not lessen value of degrees.
Park University is encouraging students from other institutions to transfer and study online for a year at a discounted tuition rate. Are special offers like this a good idea?