A new report highlights the mismatch between the availability of STEM jobs and the number of qualified workers in the Golden State.
Schools relying on placement tests to determine whether students need developmental classes in order to be college-ready could be doing their students a disservice that lasts a lifetime.
Tablet shipments will drop for the second straight year, dipping 9.6 percent below 2015 totals, according to a new forecast from International Data Corp., and will face another down year in 2017 before rebounding slightly in 2018 on the strength of detachables.
Shipments of virtual reality devices will expand by more than 2,400 percent this year according to a new forecast from International Data Corp.
Choosing a college has become much like buying a car. The sticker price is only the beginning of negotiations. Yet with college, many students don't realize that, and their anxiety about the "high sticker price" of tuition and fees often prevents them from even considering highly selective institutions over "safer" choices, such as in-state public institutions.
According to the Information Technology & Innovation Foundation, a non-profit science and technology think tank, while there's a certain "groundswell of interest" in CS in the United States, it's still not enough to address the high demand for skilled workers among employers.
The report also lists companies that are projected to drive the market’s growth.
A new, multi-national study also found that students want to see a single application to track progress on their degree.
In a country-by-country comparison of universities, the United States comes out on top when the criteria encompasses whole system strength, access, performance of leading institutions and the impact of national investment in higher education.
More than half of students (58 percent) in a recent study couldn't read content displayed on a 70-inch flat panel in an average-sized classroom.