At the River Store in Ft. Pierce, Fla., it’s hard to miss the course textbooks stacked along multilevel, metal shelves, as well as the array of insignia T-shirts, sweatpants, hoodies, and caps bearing the Indian River State College logo and nickname, the Pioneers.
It’s really no surprise that today’s technology-savvy generation is challenging elements of the traditional college recruitment process.
We all want to be winners. That trait is truly universal. But as U.S. higher education increasingly recruits students across international lines, how do we overcome challenges of language, culture, and academic preparedness to ensure that, while some win, others do not lose?
As some colleges and universities sprint into the digital viewbook model, others are tiptoeing into a new model that bypasses the traditional print viewbook for other millennial-friendly approaches.
Millennials, the generation born between the late 1970s and early 2000s, speak a language all their own. A digital camera is a camera; a cell phone is a phone.
Reverse transfers—students changing from a four-year institution to a community college—are nothing new, but until now the phenomenon wasn’t well understood.
With the presidential election campaign heating up, it’s not just jobs and the economy worth paying attention to.
Despite Federal District Court Judge Rudolph Contreras’ ruling that negates a primary metric of the U.S.
Every college or university student financial aid office produces reports—tons of them—specific to their particular institution. However, some reports are common to all.
The maxim “publish or perish” may be associated with the way faculty operate, but financial aid office administrators would likely agree it describes their situation, as well.
Universities have long known that to increase enrollment they must cater to students’ needs. Following this strategy, some U.S. universities are accommodating Muslim students’ religious requests, but not without controversies.
As colleges and universities increasingly face an environment that uses graduation rates as the primary unit of measure, it’s easy to quickly gravitate towards statistics as the final measure of success.
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