Even before Roe v. Wade was overturned last summer, access to abortion training was uneven. Medical schools are not required to offer instruction on it, and students’ experiences vary wildly based on their institution.
But for Amrita Bhagia and medical students like her in states where abortion has been banned or severely restricted, those training opportunities have gone from not great to nonexistent.
As employers race to fortify their organization's cybersecurity defenses, they’re depending on a workforce with a shortage of workers. Currently, there are more than 660,000 cybersecurity job openings, with just 69 trained workers available for every 100 of those jobs.
To close that gap, colleges and universities are playing a crucial role in building cybersecurity talent pipelines. That includes California State University-San Bernardino.
The College Board is rolling out a new suite of tools designed to help students explore careers. The organization also is including a non-college partner, Year Up, in its Student Search Service.
In this interview, Allison Danielsen, executive director of careers and partnerships for the group’s new BigFuture platform, talks about how the experience will give students different entry points to explore careers and multiple pathways to get there.
As Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis attacks “woke” ideology and trumpets “classical education,” allies of the Republican presidential candidate are elevating a little-known college admission exam—the Classic Learning Test—that frequently draws on ancient Greek and Roman texts and other passages from the Western canon.
But some testing experts question whether the CLT is ready for such a major assignment. They say its claim of validity as an admissions exam is not as solid as it should be. And they question whether its scores can be compared yet to those from other tests.
Leaders at Queensborough Community College describe the school's Male Resource Center as a one-stop shop where male students from all disciplines can come together to interact, learn, grow, and build successful traits toward their personal and professional goals.
Centers such as the one at QCC are becoming more common on college campuses, with many schools using them as a resource to increase retention and graduation rates of Black and Latino men in higher education.