Experts say the Supreme Court’s landmark decision to roll back Roe v. Wade will likely lead to an increase in the number of college-aged students stuck with two choices: raise children on college campuses or abandon their hopes of earning degrees.
The former will prove difficult as institutions have struggled for decades to provide everything from private rooms and housing to flexible schedules for pregnant students.
A green revolution is taking place in Iowa, where stakeholders in labor, green organizations, government, education, and agriculture are joining forces to build green pathways for students and workers alike.
The Hawkeye State already is a leader in clean energy electricity production—and officials there have no intention of slowing down.
Veronica Morales Villa crossed the U.S.-Mexico border 21 years ago in hopes of finding better opportunities for herself and her daughter, Nataly. Because of poverty and other circumstances, Villa was only able to pursue a middle-school education.
Last month, Nataly earned her graduate degree from Harvard University. She celebrated the milestone in a special way to honor her mother and the sacrifices she made.
Eight years ago, Delaware prohibited public employers from asking job applicants about their criminal records before the first interview.
Senate lawmakers have now pushed through a bill to break down similar barriers for people with criminal records seeking advanced degrees, banning Delaware’s colleges and universities from inquiring about applicants’ criminal histories before making admissions decisions.