Although the college search occupies nearly a year in the life of a high school senior, and even longer for some, the decision often comes down to these frantic weeks in the spring.
New poll shows they have mixed views on First Amendment issues.
A new study shows that hovering parents don’t stop once their kids go off to college, and that’s particularly true for affluent and upper middle-class parents.
At this time of year, as high school seniors and parents weigh college decisions and financial aid offers, this is a common question: How much is too much debt to take on to pay for an undergraduate degree?
Instead of having discussions about whether it’s better to call a community college a vocational school, the president should instead look for ways the federal government can broaden the definition of what we mean by college and encourage all high school students to pursue some kind of education beyond high school if they have any hope of succeeding in this economy.
By 2026, U.S. colleges will start to see a drop in customers as the number of high school graduates declines.
Usually ignored in the outcry over student-loan debt is that much of it is disproportionately the result of going to graduate school.