The federal space agency opened an academy for science, engineering, mathematics and aeronautics at the small private college.
For-profit colleges like ITT Technical Institutes need tougher oversight and regulation, according to a report from a Democratic
Senate committee chairman that questions the industry’s advertising spending, tuition costs and reliance on taxpayer
The Obama administration proposed banning for-profit colleges, including Carmel-based ITT Educational Services Inc., from
tying recruiters’ pay to the number of people they enroll, saying high-pressure sales tactics induced students to take
out government loans they can’t afford.
The state is building a massive data system with a tough-love intent of rewarding good educators and schools and hammering
Just about everyone thinks the Indianapolis law school is a branch of the one in Bloomington. It isn't, and Gary Roberts
confusion reigns as a result.
With funding of $12 million over four years, Stan Jones wants to influence states to focus on getting college students to
The president of each school will update budget-cutting progress in state-of-the-university speeches Tuesday.
Hoosiers enrolling at fast-growing Ivy Tech Community College might find it increasingly difficult to get the classes they
want at the times they prefer. Blame burgeoning enrollment and $10 million in funding cuts.
Purdue University’s Krannert School of Management MBA program ranked 54th worldwide and ninth among U.S. public institutions. The program at Indiana
University’s Kelley School of Business ranked 57th and 10th, respectively.
Universities searching for ways to cut $150 million say they’re looking at all options, including eliminating some sports
or even academic majors.
The Indiana Chamber of Commerce and the Indiana Commission for Higher Education announced Monday afternoon that the Lumina Foundation for Education has awarded them $831,000 to help fund an initiative designed to increase the number of college graduates.
Just over half of students at state-supported, four-year institutions in Indiana graduate within six years—a tremendous
waste of resources by both students and taxpayers. The number of citizens with bachelor’s degrees is one of the surest
indicators of economic success in a 21st century economy driven less by workers’ hands
and more by their heads.