This week's highlights.
Classes resumed at the Oregon college 11 days after the shootings in October. For many, teaching and learning where gunshots rang out has remained a struggle.
A panel at the University of Texas at Austin said guns should be allowed in such settings, in order to comply with a new state law expanding campus-carry at public universities.
While firing off a few rounds during target practice, Jerry Falwell Jr. explains that he never intended to be a spokesman for gun rights. But he is not backing down from his controversial remarks.
With an eye to Europe, the Obama administration is touting apprenticeships as a way to tackle unemployment and a shortage of skilled workers. Could the concept take root in a country that’s fixated on college completion?
When Georgia Tech unveiled its online master’s degree in computer science, in 2013, it sent ripples all the way to the White House. Last week some of its first students met their professors, and one another, just hours before graduating.
The experiment, which tested the reliability of companies that purport to do students’ work, shows how easily online education can be exploited.
Jonathan Flint has moved to California from the University of Oxford to follow up on the findings of his groundbreaking study on Chinese women.
David Wilson, president of Morgan State University, says the protests in Baltimore, following the death of Freddie Gray, gave the institution an opportunity to help the city heal.