How educators and analysts are sizing the up changes to the college admissions test.
Suzanne Mettler examines who politics ruined higher education in America.
The SAT college admissions test will face a challenge in attracting students who are choosing the rival exam.
The College Board’s revisions to the SAT admissions test underline some intriguing overlaps with the rival ACT.
Nine questions from the SAT college admission test, which is poised to undergo some major changes.
In a redesign aimed at improving college access, the test also will return to a top score of 1600.
Changes in the college admission test are expected to be disclosed.
Edward L. Ayers, a Civil War historian, has led the private university since 2007.
Executive director, Rob Killion, steps down from organization that oversees widely used college app portal.
The largest public university in Virginia plans to grow international enrollment 50 percent in five years.
Community colleges in Virginia had limited workload for adjunct professors to contain health costs.
F. King Alexander, of Louisiana State, says the era of colleges claiming, ‘Trust us, we’re worth it’ is over.
The university and college begin a delicate dance on academics, faculty, students and real estate.
Proposal, part of a populist revolt over soaring presidential salaries, aimed to help lowest-paid employees.
The largest university in Washington would gain significant properties — and renovation expense.
A database of 309,079 records has been breached in a security attack on the University of Maryland.
U of Chicago is latest to join with Universal College App, a competitor to the online Common Application.
Massive open online course on third president and University of Virginia founder starts on Presidents’ Day.
New rules will not necessarily require colleges to provide part-timers with health insurance.
Howard joins several local colleges on national list of those that provide the most volunteers for the corps.
Nick Anderson, at left, interviewed President Obama about education in July 2009. A former Post education editor, Nick writes about college from the perspective of a father of three who will soon be buried in tuition bills. His interests include the technological revolution in education, the admissions and financial aid maze, the rapidly changing (and globalizing) university market and the sheer intellectual fun of academic life. He joined The Post in 2005 after covering Congress and education for the Los Angeles Times, and he is a graduate of Stanford University.