Many higher education leaders believe any student should be able to attend any university without taking on unmanageable debt. Demographic trends suggest reaching this goal will be challenging.
The pandemic has undoubtedly left its mark on higher education. How are institutions responding?
With rising tuition costs under scrutiny, colleges are minimizing annual tuition increases while boosting financial aid packages, straining an already fragile business model.
America’s private nonprofit colleges and universities are facing serious financial and demographic challenges. How they respond can affect students for years to come.
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?