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CNBC's Martin Soong discusses the pros and cons for India of having a massive, 500 million-strong workforce.
Here's how to work the new FAFSA rules to your advantage, says NBC News.
According to a a new study, the drinking habits of American men and women are becoming more similar. NBC News reports.
Princeton administrators agreed to address racial tensions, which may include removing the name of Woodrow Wilson from some public spaces.
For U.S. employment, it is not about having a college education, but about the type of degree and skill sets, notes Viktor Shvets, head of Asian strategy at Macquarie Securities Group.
Household borrowing in the U.S. climbed to its highest level since 2010 in the third quarter, according to the New York Federal Reserve.
Whether to insure your smartphone depends on your level of risk tolerance — and tendency toward mishaps.
According to findings from the World Economic Forum, women are only now earning what men earned almost ten year ago. Saadia Zahidi, Head of Employment & Gender Initiatives at the World Economic Forum, provides insight to which countries are winning the war on narrowing the gender gap.
Students from Stanford's Graduate School of Business are making the most money in 2015, landing a record-breaking pay package.
According to HR experts, how much you make is not out of your hands — that's just one of the common misconceptions about compensation.
CNBC's Jane Wells and the Closing Bell panel discuss whether the Paris attacks will have an impact on the study-abroad industry.
Instructure CEO Josh Coates, discusses the path to the company's successful IPO, and how the company stays competitive in the education technology business. Instructure is an educational technology company and developer of Canvas.
Sure making college free would boost enrollment. But it won't fix this problem, says Monica Herk.
Offices open later than usual on Thursday, while aircraft takeoffs and landings are suspended for 35 minutes as South Korea's nationwide university entrance exam gets underway.
One day after The University of Missouri President and Chancellor resign, the university is appointing a chief diversity officer, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on details of the controversy at The University of Missouri after the school's president and chancellor both resigned.
Millennials think they know a lot about their credit score. Here's what they're missing.
Phi Kappa Psi's claim cites reputation damages after a Rolling Stone article alleged a sexual assault took place at its house.
Missouri officials' resignations highlight the leverage student-athletes hold over social issues in big-money college sports.
Harvard Business School Professor Bill George and Notre Dame's Tim Judge discuss the reasons behind University of Missouri President Tim Wolfe's resignation.