Contrary to initial indications, the civil-rights division of the Department of Justice won’t be dismantling affirmative action after all.
New research shows that poor Black and Hispanic students get a leg up academically by attending a less segregated school, but the results come with a significant downside.
Media reports have stated that the Justice Department under President Donald Trump is planning to investigate a complaint of discrimination against Harvard University brought by a coalition of Asian-American groups.
Since it began in Boston in 2000, Year Up has trained and placed nearly 17,500 young people in professional internships in 21 cities.
If you’re entering college as a student with a disability, the first thing you should know is that you’re not alone.
The Christian university movement is driven by massive demand for access to higher education and liberalization of government chartering–both global trends.
Linda Livingstone, Baylor University's first female president, discusses her role at the Texas Christian school and how she plans to dig it out of ongoing controversy over its failure handling sex assault allegations.
As a former school desegregation lawyer and now a scholar of educational inequality and law, I have both witnessed and researched an odd shift to a new kind of segregation that somehow seems socially acceptable.
Obasi Shaw is the first Harvard student to submit a rap album as a senior thesis. He was awarded a grade of summa cum laude minus for the project.
A divinity professor at Duke University has apparently resigned following disciplinary actions against him, after he questioned the value of diversity training at the school.