As colleges and universities search for viable paths to continue operating in the face of COVID-19, higher education employees have been affected in many ways, including financial.
Since the onset of COVID-19, 22% of the full-time higher education workforce have become less confident that they will have enough money to live comfortably throughout retirement. At the same time, 9% have become more confident.
As the pandemic enters its second year, what’s on the minds of college and university presidents?
COVID-19 has exacerbated systemic and institutional barriers to equity, leaving some students struggling to afford college or facing mounting debt burdens.
How will COVID-19 affect retirement patterns among senior faculty and how can institutions respond?
COVID-19 has exacerbated systemic and institutional impediments that underlie equity disparities on campus, and higher education institutions are taking steps to support incoming and current students.
With the 2020–21 academic year underway, the American Council on Education (ACE) is examining how institutions are responding to the pandemic.
Looking beyond the pandemic, higher education institutions are evaluating what may need to change in their operating models.
Some adjuncts appear to be unaware of their eligibility to participate in a retirement savings plan at the college or university where they work.