In this college course, binge-watching Netflix is a requirement.
Future attorneys have an obligation to face violence and sexual assault in a different way than most.
State funding used to account for a greater portion of the schools' revenue, but times have changed.
Pakistan is the epicenter of a horrifying new trend.
Better support services can encourage more students to speak out—and that increases the number of reported assaults on campus.
The Taliban's massacre of more than 100 students caps an awful year for the world's children.
On conservative Christian campuses across America, demonstrations and protests have sprung up that would seem to defy conventional wisdom about the religious right.
LGBT educators walk a fine line between keeping their jobs and being honest with their students.
How are universities working to curb the prevalence of harassment against researchers?
The University of Chicago wants to revamp the city's Hyde Park neighborhood to benefit students. But that could change the area's local vibe—at the expense of the people of color who live there.
An international ranking, from 14 hours a week in China to three in Finland
Such instruction is in rapid decline despite the proven benefits of bilingualism.
Roughly half of low-income families nationwide lack access to the web in their houses.
"That's jargon-ish. Even some people in the sciences don't have an intuitive understanding of what that means."
The country still needs a lot more investment to really change the life trajectory of young kids being raised by poor, single moms.
More than one-quarter of American undergraduates have dependent children, but affordable, on-campus childcare is still hard to find.
Across the country, 70 percent of schools lack a high-speed Internet connection.
And nearly a quarter experience two or more stressful childhood events, setting them up for worse physical and mental health later in life.
Ozel Clifford Brazil was a respected clergyman who helped thousands of African American teens get into college. What drove him to break the law?
Even though they admit their devices distract them from class. Now, some educators are incorporating the digital tools into their teaching.
How does exaggeration make its way into health news? A study today says, blame academia.