February 3, 2017
Volume 63, Issue 22
The Chronicle Review
Also In the Issue
By necessity, some American colleges are becoming more adept at helping their Chinese graduates navigate U.S. regulations or China's raucous job market.
The head of the American Historical Association says departments should integrate communication, collaboration, and three other "basic skills" into their programs.
A former astronaut was appointed vice president at Texas A&M University and chief operating officer on its Galveston campus, and the departing U.S. secretary of the treasury will be a visiting professor in the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University.
High representation of particular racial or ethnic groups is found in states like Georgia and Oklahoma, reflecting those states' populations.
Researchers raised alarms over reports of a clampdown on grants and communications by the EPA and other agencies. Some of those orders apparently are now being walked back, but long-term questions remain.
The 21-year-old senior at the University of Evansville has a job waiting for him when he graduates, but he doesn’t "know what is going to happen" as a result of an expected presidential order this week.
The nominee for education secretary faces bitter opposition from teachers’ unions and civil-rights groups, but is backed by prominent Republicans and others seeking to overhaul public schools.
During her tenure as president, the university’s challenges were a microcosm of those facing institutions nationwide: sexual assault, racial climate, and strained relationships between campus leaders and governing boards.
A professor at Denison University, in Ohio, shepherded six busloads of students and others to Washington for a chaotic but thrilling experience of democracy in action.