Listen Order printed publications Publications are shipped at no charge. Special reports A stronger nation through higher education Updated state-by-state college attainment statistics that can serve as a call to action to make higher education more accessible and attainable for all Americans. (Apr. 2014) quantity The Degree Qualifications Profile A framework for defining the learning and quality that college degrees should signify. (Jan. 2011) quantityFocus magazine Fast and focused Accelerated degree programs keep students locked in on learning (Fall 2013) quantity Friendly Forces Returning veterans need staunch allies on college campuses (Spring 2013)quantity Working credentials Sub-baccalaureate degrees, certificates are paying off for students and employers (Fall 2012) quantity College, rewired Innovative approaches help higher education connect to productivity (Summer 2012)quantity A new lens for learning DQP’ has promise as a tool to ensure degrees’ quality (Winter 2012)quantity Flexing the faculty When these few educate 50,000, productivity rules (Summer 2011)quantity Un nuevo día As Latino population grows, so must college attainment. (Spring 2011)quantity Discerning learning Colleges find new ways to show what students know. (Winter 2011)quantity The cost quandary Hard times intensify the nation’s urgent need for college graduates. (Fall 2010)quantity The productivity push Columns of data provide support for student achievement. (Summer 2010)quantity Off the charts Columns of data provide support for student achievement. (Spring 2010)quantity No more kid stuff Colleges and universities take a mature approach to serving adult students. (Fall 2009)quantity Remediation redux Innovative colleges and universities are working hard to expand and enhance developmental education—an indispensable tool in the vital national effort to boost student success. (Fall 2008)quantity Pillars of progress Minority-Serving Institutions (MSIs) often go above and beyond the call of duty to encourage engagement and provide support to traditionally underrepresented students. This issue of Lumina Foundation Focus magazine, titled “Pillars of progress,” examines MSIs and their efforts to maximize student success. (Spring 2008)quantity Campus connections ‘Near-peer’ mentoring and other innovative efforts help widen the college track. In this issue, you’ll read about programs increasing college access and success in Maine, Virginia, North Carolina, Washington state and at the national level. (Fall 2007)quantity A changing picture College costs are rising and rates of degree attainment are falling. Learn about four innovative programs to help more students succeed. (Winter 2007)quantity Front-porch pathfinders Take a closer look at the heroes of college access: the counselors, mentors and advocates who work one-on-one with today’s young people to help them become tomorrow’s college students and future graduates. (Fall 2006)quantity Barrier busters Community colleges serve 47 percent of the nation’s African-American undergraduates, 56 percent of Latinos and 57 percent of Native Americans. Learn how two-year institutions help millions of students overcome challenges in the pursuit of postsecondary opportunity. (Winter 2006)quantity Dreams detoured The rising cost of college is a problem, not just for students and families, but also for officials and policy-makers. This issue tackles the college cost issue head on, exploring the problem from the varied perspectives of students, administrators and policy-makers. (Fall 2005)quantity Lifelong lessons Nontraditional students are becoming the norm in postsecondary institutions around the country as adults seek postsecondary education in growing numbers. Adult programs are now found in diverse types of institutions that are responding to the varied needs of adult students. (Winter 2005)quantity Restricted access The doors to higher education remain closed to many deserving students. Tens of thousands of students–especially low-income and minority students–are academically unprepared for higher education, come from backgrounds in which college aspirations are not the norm, and/or lack the information they need to gain access. (Summer 2003)quantityYour e-mail address*Name and shipping address*Additional comments (optional)spambot filter Comments are closed.