The list includes national universities as well as regional universities and colleges.
Here's a look at schools that admit substantial numbers of students without using the SAT or ACT.
A growing number of colleges and universities are 'test-optional,' even as millions of students a year take the ACT or SAT.
An expert on student affairs argues that colleges have already been working hard to prevent and adjudicate sexual assaults on campus, without state mandates.
The Virginia Department of Education is surveying residents to find out what information they want about schools.
Trump says they are a disaster.
Education secretary says there is urgent need for more high-quality degrees at reasonable cost.
Kathryn Baron didn’t understand the recommendation for big colleges, so she and her daughter rebelled.
More than 60 percent of Montgomery County graduates at Montgomery College need remedial math.
The world's biggest education company, the one testing critics love to hate, wants to get bigger. Much, much bigger.
The students were also perplexed by my new earpiece accessory. "Um, Miss, what’s that in your ear?" they asked. I looked over to the three adults in the far back corner of the room for my scripted answer. "Tell them you are like Tom Brady. Tom Brady wears an earpiece to be coached remotely and so do you," was the response. I never would have said that, and mumbled instead: "But I’m not Tom Brady."
In the session’s highlight event, teens build bridges of uncooked spaghetti to test some weighty theories.
Jena Legnon Meaux was sitting in Theater 16 watching “Trainwreck” when she heard two pops. When she heard a third, she realized it was gunfire.
Two lawyers argue that a D.C. bill -- which would permanently mark student transcripts with a "scarlet letter" if they are found responsible for a sexual assault on campus -- is a bad idea.
The “Beating the Odds” summit to find ways to help others also has a famous guest: the rapper Wale.
Some question whether the chairman of Temple University's Board of Trustees faces a conflict of interest because he served as Bill Cosby's lawyer.
Parents are concerned that the program could be cut by the Republican-controlled Congress.
City releases its second report on student mobility, examining trends in the numbers of students who transfer in and out of public schools during the school year, a trend that leads to lower student achievement and higher drop out rates.
L. Rafael Reif, 17th president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, talks with The Post.