September 8, 2017
Volume 64, Issue 02
The Chronicle Review
Also In the Issue
For more than a decade, the men’s Greek organizations at the University of Colorado at Boulder have been looking out for the safety of students without the oversight of university leaders.
Five years after a student’s death, Cornell University has found that rules may help combat hazing, but changing mind-sets is the key.
As colleges try to rein in hazing and other misconduct, they will find some natural partners both on campus and off. Other groups may not always be so helpful.
Members of the student organization, long a minority group in higher education, may continue to serve as gleeful instigators on campuses. And if they don’t, someone else might take up the mantle.
Proprietary colleges have scaled back their lobbying efforts in part because of a lack of staff at the department and a limited policy agenda in Congress.
As classes begin, counseling centers are preparing for an influx of students who may have experienced trauma stemming from the deadly violence in Charlottesville.
Most institutions fail to build pipelines that allow midlevel administrators to broaden their experience and ascend to executive positions.