Observers say the move is the latest development in a crackdown on free expression and liberal values under Prime Minister Viktor Orban, who has denounced the billionaire philanthropist.
A recent law graduate says the LSAT can be a real financial barrier to law school.
Colleges and universities are coming up with new policies to address the ethics and security costs of controversial speakers and protests.
Nearly 100 letters from Susan B. Anthony and others have come to light, in a collection that shows the complex networks that drove the movement.
Graduates are much more likely to earn more and have full-time jobs.
No partisanship here. Just great stories about the world’s greatest book deal, the man who wrote “Groundhog Day” twice and famous love letters.
The Golden Knights received an escort home and will have a day of their own after winning their second N.C.A.A. women’s championship in four seasons.
The canceling of the vote by Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull signaled that concerns over China’s human rights record would continue to limit the two countries’ ties.
The energy secretary complained that students colluded to advance “diversity” over democracy at Texas A&M.
Many first-generation college students need help planning the arc of their studies when they see thousands of courses to pick from.
One of the oldest players in N.C.A.A tournament history helped Oregon advance to the national semifinals for the first time in 78 years.
“I trust her. Never thought I’d say that, but I trust her,” Coach Geno Auriemma says about his senior guard after an 86-71 victory over U.C.L.A.
Feng Chongyi, an Australian permanent resident who has criticized Beijing’s clampdown on dissent, was being questioned in Guangzhou as a suspected national security threat, his lawyer said.
Anemona Hartocollis returned to her high school in Topeka, Kan., to chronicle the ways disadvantaged kids navigate getting into college.
The school board cited concerns that some students might be turned away at the border in the wake of newly implemented “extreme vetting” procedures.
Jeremy Alexander’s paternal great-great-great grandmother was one of the 272 slaves sold by two Jesuit priests at Georgetown in 1838.
A jury convicted Graham B. Spanier of child endangerment and acquitted him on two other counts related to the Jerry Sandusky child-molesting scandal.
The glorification of leadership skills, especially in college admissions, has emptied leadership of its meaning.
Law students will be able to study issues like privacy and cybersecurity at the new New York campus.
Living with college friends can offer a built-in social network.
For working-class students like Nate, Zac and TaTy, the road to college is unfamiliar and rocky, and even imagining oneself on campus can be an obstacle.
Mr. Perry, the energy secretary, is among those who have disputed the election of the first openly gay student body president, which has set off an uproar on campus.
Two appearances by Charles Murray, the conservative scholar, did not trigger violent protests like those seen at Middlebury College in Vermont earlier this month.
Even with the recent additions of Penn State and Arizona State, Division I hockey remains stuck at 60 teams, with no change in sight despite an abundance of strong players.
The energy secretary argued in an Op-Ed that the true winner was denied victory, an outcome that would have been different were he not straight and white.
A platform associated with the gutter of young humanity had blossomed with tenderness.
Ms. Dunn spent most of her career at women’s colleges, which had been established long before women were admitted to many universities throughout the United States.
A Ph.D candidate and a computer program that took five minutes to run may upend the dinosaur classification system that has been used for more than a century.
Political activism, ignited largely in response to President Trump, has been followed by a flood of first-time state and local candidates, many of them women.
Focusing mainly on advanced technology and the sciences, three of the city’s biggest academic building projects in years will soon open for business.
A former reporter for The Harvard Crimson describes the case brought by a Harvard freshman.
Mr. Bharara, who was abruptly dismissed by the Trump administration after refusing to resign, will be a distinguished scholar in residence.
Amenities at a center called the Ark will include “pawdicures,” lodgings for sick birds and luxurious stalls for globe-trotting show horses.
For-profit schools prey on students with high aspirations but little knowledge about how the system really works.
Playing the second half without their leading scorer, the Fighting Irish advanced to the round of 16 after being pushed to overtime.
Administrators are trying to make necessary catch-up classes at community colleges less of a stumbling block toward earning a degree.
Life on the defensive can curdle into reactionary politics.
They should use a more data-driven process.
If applying gets easier, legal education as an uninspired default could become even more common.
A protest at Middlebury against Charles Murray has renewed debate over free speech on campus.
Two Ohio students have gained a following calling Dayton Flyers games in Mandarin. In a first-round game on CBS, they reached a bigger audience.
You know U.C.L.A., Duke and Kentucky, surely. But the smaller schools that pop up at tournament time may stump you. Here’s where to find them.
The teams have won a total of 12 national championships, but both have losing records this season.
The Nittany Lions, for years a perennial club hockey power, are on the cusp of bigger things after only four years playing a full Division I schedule.
A family of prosperous immigrants from Pakistan is giving $15 million to set up an institute for the study of religions.
Ksenia Berestovskaya gave Christopher Oquist her phone number, just to get rid of him. It didn’t work.
The removal of an online tool for importing tax data into a financial aid form has highlighted the enormous need for reforming the way we pay for college.
Mr. Podhoretz, the former editor at Commentary magazine, looks back at the fierce, argumentative parties of New York’s intelligentsia.
Mount St. Mary’s played one of the country’s top nonconference schedules this season. But did it prepare the team for No. 1 Villanova?
Several boys, played by actors, accused Tom of fraudulent misrepresentation when he persuaded them to whitewash Aunt Polly’s fence.
College officials wondered if there would be a price to pay for the president’s travel ban and the anti-Muslim rhetoric. Now the first numbers are in.
Can’t stop reading about politics? Neither can we. Here’s a collection of great political writing from around the web and in The New York Times.
According to a new study, SUNY Maritime College in the Bronx has the highest-earning graduates of any college.
Stephen FitzGerald, Australia’s first ambassador to China, said that the world had reached the end of an era defined by American and European leadership.
In many ways, universities and their museums are drawing closer. You might even see students hanging artworks.
How does money, work, or social class fit into your life, and did you write about it in a college application essay?
You've won your office's N.C.A.A. tournament pool three times in the last five years? You picked Middle Tennessee State to beat Michigan State last year? This quiz is for you.
Junior Robinson, Division I’s smallest player, scored 23 points for the Mountaineers in a win over New Orleans.
Ms. O’Neill, a British author, scholar and professor, is known for her work on Immanuel Kant, as well as research on political philosophy and ethics.
In Georgia, keeping students solvent until graduation brings their university big dividends.
A component in many devices, including fitness monitors and smartphones, is vulnerable to the digital version of an opera singer shattering a wine glass.
The Huskies, on a 107-game win streak and seeking their fifth straight national title, are the No. 1 seed in the Bridgeport Region. First up is the Albany Great Danes.
Political discourse in the United States is at a boiling point, and nowhere is the reaction to that more heightened than on campuses like Middlebury.
A reader calls on both public and private institutions to delve into how slaves contributed to their success.
Applying for financial aid got harder at an inopportune time for many students, and federal agencies were slow to explain a problem with a data tool.
Which underdog will shake up the tournament? Here are six upsets we think can happen.
In a tumultuous era, some museums are rushing to embrace the political moment, while others deliberately retreat.
R. Alexander Acosta, President Trump’s second choice to be labor secretary, drew deeply split assessments from current and former colleagues.
Rare, century-old photographs help illustrate the story of 272 slaves sold by Jesuit priests to secure the future of Georgetown University.
A lawyer who defends Muslim-Americans has become a consultant to “Homeland,” a popular television show about terrorism involving Islamic extremists.
The Rutgers athletic program has lived high above its means in its pursuit of success in college athletics.
The ugly protest at Middlebury is a wake-up call. We’re failing today’s students.
Here is a list of organizations that extend aid to prople in need in Latin America, or that contribute to stopping the spread of the virus.
A longtime professor at New York University, she remarked in 2012 that the United States had been at war in one form or another since her childhood.
An Ohio State official writes that an independent review has found that the university’s policies meet with research compliance standards.
Reporters James Glanz and Agustin Armendariz explain why their front page story about cancer fraud allegations reminds us about the importance of public records.
Inviting low-income high-schoolers into advanced-level courses can get them past fears that they’re not college material.
The elite law school, following the University of Arizona law school, seeks to widen its pool of potential students by not requiring the LSAT.
Ten high school students, many of whom spent years in shelters or lost their parents, are ready to take on the next big challenge: college.
From Pennsylvania Station, take the train to the Thomas Edison Center at Menlo Park to learn about the inventor’s highly productive (1,093 patents) life.
Dr. Carlo Croce was repeatedly cleared by Ohio State University, which reaped millions from his grants. Now, he faces new whistle-blower accusations.
For families of people near death, Trish Rogers provides a unique memorial — a cast made from the patient’s hand, often joined with the hand of a loved one.
The descendants of a publisher, Rudolf Mosse, who fled Germany in the 1930s, is also teaming up with a university to find the family’s art collection.
Its attitude toward education, democracy, business and quality of life helped a European nation top the list. The United States slipped to No. 7.
“Student protesters were not violating Mr. Murray’s First Amendment rights when they spoke out against him. They were changing the terms of the discussion.”
All ideas need testing in open debate, or they become mere prejudices.
A network of current and former Yale students helped beat back the president’s first travel ban. But for some, that was just “a replay” of a case that came before.
A group of Yale law school students was following a familiar path when they helped launch a lawsuit against President Trump’s travel ban – a ban that has now been revised after facing legal challenges.
An excerpt from “Sardanapalo” will have its premiere this summer in Wales.
What was billed as the first substantial American concert devoted to the Japanese writer Misato Mochizuki revealed music of sometimes startling sensuality.
Hate groups have increased their presence through visits, rallies, speeches and fliers, the Anti-Defamation League says.
A judge has been asked to reject an agreed $25 million settlement unless former students are allowed to be excluded so they can sue Mr. Trump individually.
As teachers across the country retire, their pensions are being subsidized by newly hired teachers to a surprising degree. Here is a look at how states’ pension plans compare.
In the 1960s, Dr. Starzl performed the first successful liver transplant on a human patient and later helped advance drugs that made organ transplants more survivable.
Harvard hosted a conference examining a long-neglected topic that has suddenly become urgent.
Some students criticized the visit as benefiting the president more than the universities, and suggested that the meeting was little more than a photo op.
The president of Middlebury College issued an apology after students shouted down the speaker, Charles Murray, at an event that then turned violent.
A former Central Michigan University student with a “deadly” allergy was daubed with peanut butter at an off-campus party last year, his mother said.
The chancellor of the SUNY system says the governor’s scholarship plan has vast potential.
Frogs and salamanders, wakened a bit sooner than usual this year, are walking to their mating areas. Volunteers help many make it past perilous traffic.
An antiracist organizer writes about a student who is embracing the cause.
A historical preservation project samples the varied aromas in the Morgan Library & Museum, one of the world's most important rare-book collections.
A group of journalism students asked a group of retirees about their work life, how they should plan for later life, and what it all looks like in hindsight.
Briles, the former Baylor football coach, released a one-page letter defending himself against allegations that he had ignored assaults.
Her comments about H.B.C.U.s were troubling, but it’s her approach to the budget that will determine whether she’s a friend or foe.
A federal judge ruled that Harvard must produce documents disclosing the bank accounts that a wealthy alumnus, Charles C. Spackman, used to send it money.
Frederick P. Schaffer, who retired in December as CUNY’s top lawyer, will lead a board that provides matching funds to candidates and penalizes campaigns for financial improprieties.
The venue, a home for experimental music, will move from the East Village, where it was founded by the composer John Zorn in 2005.
Ancient rocks have yielded tiny fossil-like formations up to 4.2 billion years old, researchers reported. But some experts are skeptical.
She will play material by Steve Lehman, Aaron Jay Kernis and more in the Pop-Up Concerts series at Miller Theater.
After Ms. Conway sat on a couch during the president’s meeting with leaders of historically black colleges and universities on Monday, etiquette arbiters took a stand.
A survey of farmers in Iowa indicates that many do not have a formal retirement plan. The land, they say, is their 401(k).
Liberals can’t seem to discuss controversial topics without accusing those they disagree with of fomenting hate.
A building spree is happening on campuses across the country as universities try to accommodate more students — but these aren’t your parents’ dorms.
A day after the education secretary called the institutions “real pioneers,” she acknowledged that the schools were not created simply to give black students more choices.
The Feirstein Graduate School of Cinema in Brooklyn aims to shake up #OscarsSoWhite. Part of its mission is to admit women and minorities whose stories aren’t usually told.