Tag: Student Equity and Inclusion
In an age where laptops are arguably a student’s most important educational tool, institutions are witnessing firsthand how laptop programs address student access and equity issues. We analyzed laptop programs that pre-date COVID-19 and discerned three insights to inform how colleges and universities should design and administer laptop programs.
As the racial justice protests unfolded in spring 2020, many colleges and universities released statements of support and acknowledged the need for further action on campus. Examine survey responses from 50 student affairs leaders on top-of-mind concerns regarding fall 2020 and supporting student activists.
Low-income students and students of color are depositing or submitting FAFSAs at lower rates than previous years. Learn what this means for equity—and tactics to help.
Firm shares insights from more than a hundred district leaders on how to safely educate students
IR teams are focused on gathering and analyzing data to help their institutions track and understand the student experience. But how can teams use this data to create a meaningful student experience for all students?
Whether students engage in activism on campus, online or in the community, institutions must start acting now to position themselves as a source of support for student activists.
Explore three insights for community college leaders to consider when reevaluating how they assess students’ English readiness.
Melissa Korn from The Wall Street Journal talks about her new book, “Unacceptable,” an in-depth examination of last year’s “Varsity Blues” bribery and admissions scandal.
EAB study shows sharp drop in FAFSA filings among students of color who have already made deposits
Everyone is feeling the impact of the pandemic – its disruption to everyday life, isolating social restrictions, and the stress of a widespread threat to public health – as well as the economic fallout of a closed economy. However, like so many natural disasters and economic events, the impact is felt much more heavily by certain racial and socioeconomic groups.