SAN FRANCISCO— From her hometown in India in 2010, Bhanu Challa said she had no reason to doubt that Tri-Valley University was a legitimate American school where she could pursue a master's degree. Authorities told her that Tri-Valley was a sham school. Tri-Valley is among at least half a dozen schools shut down or raided by federal authorities in recent years...» Read More
Visa requests allowing overseas nationals to work in the U.S. could reach record levels in 2014.
Junk food marketers may still be able to reach students. Here's how.
It's good to make your college essay conversational but not so conversational it becomes OMG BTW, according to this college advisor.
A new ranking by Quacquarelli Symonds points to sharp contrasts between Indian and China in higher education. The Asia Squawk Box team discuss.
A growing number of wealthy parents are hiring tutors for their kids. CNBC's Robert Frank reports some tutors are making up to $400,000 a year.
John DeGioia, Georgetown University president, discusses the changing landscape of higher education and how to implement change while retaining some long-standing traditions. Also, a look at how Georgetown is helping students meet the rising cost of tuition.
Gene Wade, UniversityNow founder & CEO, and Anant Agarwal, EDX president, discuss how they are trying to make education more accessible and affordable to everyone. "Education is a basic human right," Agarwal says.
The "Squawk on the Street" team talks with Chegg CEO Dan Rosensweig about Chegg's NYSE debut and their business model. Rosensweig says, "it's not about making money, it's about investing where the opportunity is."
Peter Tufano, Dean of Said Business School, University of Oxford says students from emerging markets continue to flock to business school. He also describes rising interest in entrepreneurship programs.
Some people think that sending your kids to private school makes you a bad person. Here's why they are totally wrong.
A new study by Sallie Mae digs into just where the funding for college is coming from. CNBC's Hampton Pearson offers insight.
When millions can be won or lost on one calculation, firms are finding it essential that new hires can tell the difference between a pivot table and a header row. NYT reports.
The members of the class of 2013 are apprehensive and left to reroute their future due to their exposure to economic uncertainty and high unemployment.
Founder, chairman and CEO, Michael Yu of New Oriental, China's largest private education provider, tells CNBC why Chinese corporates should embrace global business standards.
This CEO says it's time for business leaders to step up and lead the way to fix the nation's broken education system.
Apollo Group, owner of the University of Phoenix, reported a better-than-expected profit, but said student sign-ups fell for the fourth straight quarter.
Critics say Marissa Mayer is fixated on credentials from elite schools, and that's hindering Yahoo's ability to hire top talent. NBC News reports.
"Eighty percent of NYC high school graduates cannot read," said one local paper recently. Michelle Rhee, StudentsFirst founder, weighs in.
The latest research busts some everyday beliefs about handling our money that even the smartest of savers may believe.
A new study on student loans offers more evidence of the financial squeeze facing recent college graduates. But nearly as striking is the company behind the study: TransUnion.