Activists hope that a court case could make it to the Supreme Court, one that could enshrine education as a constitutional right. However, legal precedents could derail those hopes.
Articles By: Spencer Irvine
Despite the advances and improvements in online learning, college professors still resist online learning and prefer in-person courses.
A recent survey published its findings that an increasing amount of survey respondents agree that financial literacy courses should be taught in public schools.
California’s governor signed a bill into law that requires all state university and college systems to create a liaison position for DACA recipients, also known as “Dreamers.”
A joint study by Columbia University and Rutgers University claimed that the media is not biased, but the study only looked at two media outlets.
Instead of reducing the high cost of college attendance, the state of California decided to pass a bill into law that would give community colleges an emergency assistance fund for struggling students.
Brown University followed Princeton’s lead in removing a requirement for graduate school: GRE (or standardized test scores) from its graduate application processes for multiple departments.
The Democratic governor of New Mexico proposed that the state pay for in-state college tuition for all New Mexico residents, despite evidence that college education may not be worth the high price tag.
Despite protests and negative feedback, and in a win for free speech, Purdue University said it welcomes a new Chick-fil-A location to its campus.
The Trump campaign held a “Make Campus Great Again” event at the University of Akron, which upset local liberals and College Democrats for hosting the event in the swing-state of Ohio.