The Dartmouth Summit on Sexual Assault comes at a watershed moment, as colleges face a new level of pressure to do right by victims and help shift a culture that too often excuses or even glorifies rape.
Many US colleges are failing to follow some of the most basic practices for responding to and preventing sexual assaults, concludes a first-of-its kind national survey released by Sen. Claire McCaskill.
Many students who paid for school meals are opting out, revenues are declining, and too many kids who are forced to take a fruit or vegetable as part of the nutrition standards are junking it, one school group says.
Among other things, the rules add categories of crimes that need to be reported annually and strengthen protections for victims. Student pressure has been mounting to improve responses to sexual assault.
Although 83 percent of parents say it is very or extremely important that their children read this summer, only 17 percent say it is the most important activity, a new survey finds. Playing outside scores higher.
College costs were make or break for New Rochelle High School senior Matisse Clayton: With a lot of help from Mom and her color-coded files, she applied to 18 colleges, was accepted at four, and won a full ride at one.
Results from NAEP, also known as the 'nation's report card,' have now been linked with academic preparedness for college. Currently, at least a quarter of college students need to take remedial-level courses.
Christine Lagarde joins several high-profile commencement speakers who have withdrawn or been 'disinvited' because of protests. Free-speech advocates worry that today's students only want speech they like.