Low-income students at minority-serving institutions are more likely to climb the economic ladder than peers who chose a predominantly white institution, according to study.
“Betsy DeVos has fallen short yet again on a very simple and fundamental premise of her duty: to protect all students,” says NEA president.
Without these rules, students will be in the dark about which programs are right for them and which would be a waste of their time and money.
The move to cut counselors or privatize their services to save money is a life-threatening trend on campuses across the nation.
For-profit colleges account for 98 percent of all fraud claims, but education secretary has given the industry “everything they’ve lobbied for and more.”
Bargaining for the common good is a natural fit at public institutions whose missions—and funding—are entangled with the well-being of their communities.
Despite the four college courses she teaches, and the master’s degree she earned a few years ago, Tara James-Penny is homeless. Other adjunct professors across the nation face a similar economic plight.
In speech to the National Press Club, Eskelsen García said educators will work to protect the hundreds of thousands of immigrant students in U.S. public schools.
NEA calls on Congress to make good on our collective promise to public servants who have served their communities for years.
Faculty association stands up for member vilified by right-wing forces “mobilizing against truth, learning, and the university.”