States cut funding for public higher education by $1.9 billion this year; they must take advantage of state and local aid in the latest stimulus bill to avoid budget cuts next year.
How a College Accrediting Agency Failed To Protect Students From a Decade of Fraud
3 Ways the Biden Administration Can Give Second Chances to Justice-Impacted College Students
Building a College-Educated America Requires Closing Racial Gaps in Attainment
ACICS Must Be Stripped of its Federal Recognition for Good
3 Ways Congress Can Support Adult Students During COVID-19
What the Biden Administration Can Do Now To Make College More Affordable, Accountable, and Racially Just
The pandemic has increased the urgency of reforming higher education and undoing the damage of the Trump years.
The need for higher education reform has never been greater—here’s how Congress can take action.
While students have received most of the emergency funds set aside for them, institutions must spend down funds from other sources.
A summary of key policy changes and funding in the fiscal year 2021 omnibus budget and coronavirus relief package.
A timeline from the 1960s to the present shows that college students with criminal convictions have lost more access to financial aid than they have gained.
Congress should invest $1 billion in Hispanic-serving institutions to improve racial equity and payoff for a fast-growing population.
The November 3 results for Proposition 16 underscore the need for a clear message, adequate time and resources, and voter persuasion.
The incoming Biden-Harris administration has much work ahead to ensure that students are protected in this time of uncertainty.
Nationally, community colleges receive $78 billion less in revenue than public four-year institutions, leading to disparate outcomes among their student populations.
Expanding local appropriations could help provide the resources that community colleges need to boost social mobility in their regions.
The Trump Administration Has Set Up Students To Be Harmed by Unscrupulous Colleges During This Recession
Too many institutions took advantage of students in the last recession—and as another downturn deepens, accountability is in shreds.
Due to the pandemic, colleges likely won’t be held accountable for borrower outcomes for several years; policymakers should use this as an opportunity to fix the system.
Several states stand out for their plans to spend COVID-19 emergency relief aid on supporting vulnerable students and institutions.
A new approach to studying racial representation at community colleges uncovers inequities for Black students.