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Education : NPR
"This prevents the students from registering for classes or acquiring transcripts while their cases are under review," officials said, as they scramble to restore trust in the application process.
Next fall, the freshman class at New York City's top public high school will include seven black students out of 895. NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with New York Times reporter Eliza Shapiro about the disparity.
"I find that I am bored with anything I understand," Karen Uhlenbeck once said. That sentiment is part of why she won what many call the Nobel of mathematics Tuesday.
The renowned economist and former Obama adviser Alan Krueger died this past weekend. We look at his enormous legacy.
A bribery and admissions fraud scandal has touched several universities, including Georgetown. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Georgetown seniors Christian Paz, Margaret Gach and Ramon Lyons.
Current college students and recent graduates tell us what it took for them to get in and through their time in college/university.
With expanding markets for hemp and marijuana, some students believe that taking the class could help their careers. "I'm definitely interested in the plant and where it can go," Madison Blake said.
One of the people charged in the massive college admissions scandal is a Massachusetts businessman accused of bribing a water-polo coach to help his son get into the University of Southern California.
Two-thirds of students in Washington, D.C., can't read and write at grade level when they start high school. One program helps teens improve — by giving them the tools to teach younger kids.
The University of Southern California finds itself at the center of the college admissions scam revealed this week. This is the latest in a string of high profile scandals that have caused turmoil.