With no end in sight to Harvard’s first strike in decades, students have been asked to volunteer to staff their dining halls.
“We’re going to work it out big-league.”
“We’re working hard on contingency plans,” says a top Education Department official.
One of the two largest for-profit college chains still trading on the stock market has settled a claim that it misled its students.
John Stumpf announced his retirement, effective immediately, as the bank struggles to contain the damage of its false account scandal.
With graduates defaulting on their loans at sky-high rates, the vast majority of America’s 32 tribal colleges have stopped their students from borrowing.
The world’s richest university sits on a $35 billion endowment, and the people who serve its students breakfast are asking for $35,000 a year.
Despite forking over $150,000 for a degree, students at the school’s Singapore extension got a subpar education, according to claims in a new lawsuit.
Beauty and cosmetology schools are heavily represented among American colleges where debt is going bad the fastest.
In early 2009, the seven largest publicly traded college operators were worth a combined $51 billion. Today, they’ve been all but wiped out.
An estimated 600,000 students are now enrolled at schools that are at risk of losing their accreditation.
Along with traditional scholarship bait like community service and AP classes, a startup is helping colleges reward activities more commonly undertaken by disadvantaged students.
Bridgepoint Education ran an illegal private student loan scheme, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau said.
The plan, first floated by Bernie Sanders and later endorsed by Hillary Clinton, would make public colleges free for all students with household income up to $125,000.
The California university that maintained a no-fail policy for its thousands of foreign students has avoided serious sanctions for the time being.
Federal government sanctions forced ITT into an unprecedented and sudden closure.
Are the 17,000 students at the Electronic Classroom of Tomorrow really logged in and studying? The school is resisting government attempts to find out.
In hiring one of the country’s most prominent critics of for-profit colleges, the Democratic candidate fired a warning shot at the struggling industry.
In cutting access to federal funds, the Education Department has virtually guaranteed the demise of a chain of colleges that was once valued in the billions of dollars.
Programs that ease the burden of student debt are attracting record numbers of signups — but they’re still not reaching the right people.