A new research brief from the Center for Minority Serving Institutions (CMSIs) at Rutgers University, in collaboration with the Human Rights Campaign (HRC), provides examples of model HBCUs who are employing strategies to support their LGBTQ+ students.
Pay and opportunity gaps are seen in demographic breakdowns among full-time faculty who identify as women and people of color in a data snapshot released by the American Association of University Professors.
The National Association of College and University Attorneys (NACUA) will present a webinar Jan. 21 to discuss the mental health concerns affecting college students as well as some of the modalities that campuses are using to address student mental health during the pandemic.
The percentage of recent high school graduates who enrolled in college in the fall 2020 semester decreased by nearly 22 percentage points, compared with 2019 high school graduates, according to a new report from the National Student Clearinghouse.
ACE is pleased to co-sponsor the National Association of College and University Attorney’s Winter 2021 Virtual CLE Workshop, COVID, Culture, & Climate: Responding to a Challenging Campus Environment, scheduled for Feb. 3-5, 2021.
Using 20 years of data from colleges and universities across the nation, a new report from Third Way details the relationship between stratification in college enrollment by race, ethnicity, and income, and funding disparities between the most and least selective institutions.
Shifts in economic and workforce needs have resulted in lower demand for physical competencies and greater demand for cognitive competencies across occupations, according to a new report from the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce.
A new College Pulse survey sheds light on students’ stress and anxiety levels, in addition to perceptions of their college’s recent operational shifts. The survey also reveals aspects of their personal coping strategies and feelings towards the COVID-19 pandemic.
A new report finds that that students who report having a physical, learning, neurodevelopmental, or cognitive disability are more likely to have experienced higher rates of financial hardship and mental health disorders.