You might be surprised to learn that Harvard doesn’t care what I think. No one at Cal Tech consults me before making decisions. And no one at the University of Chicago–our neighbor on the south side of Chicago–has ever called and asked me to lunch. This is my influence on higher […]
No blog post this time; I was asked by Nick Anderson at the Washington Post to pull together my thoughts about the recent announcement by The Coalition for Access, Affordability and Success. They are published on the site; just click here to read them.
A few days ago–probably not coincidentally just before the annual NACAC conference–we got a first look at the long-rumored Coalition for Access, Affordability, and Success. Presumably, this group of about 80 high-profile private and large public institutions was founded to improve access, affordability, and success for populations traditionally underserved by […]
One of the very first posts I put on my other blog–the one focused on higher education data–was about the Claremont McKenna test score reporting scandal. You can take a look at it here if you’d like a summary of the data. At the time, I thought the difference between […]
About July 28th, I was asked to participate on an August 4th panel at The American Enterprise Institute, a think tank in DC, to react to two papers presented at their invitation-only conference, Matching all students to post secondary opportunities: How college choice is influenced by institutional, state, and federal […]
You may have read or heard recently that more than 60 organizations have combined to file a complaint with the federal government against Harvard University, alleging that Harvard discriminates against Asian applicants. And this is not the first time the issue has been raised, of course; late last year a suit […]
In my last post, I recapped my panel presentation from this year’s IACAC Conference in May. Most of what I wrote I said, and most of what I said, I wrote, but there were some things I left out of each. One thing I said but did not write was […]