GO
Loading...

College

More

  • Will the college bubble burst?     Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 2:41 PM ET

    CNBC's Sharon Epperson looks at the possibility of the end of the university as we know it over the next 25 years.

  • Ivy League equals top pay? Think again: Report Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 1:59 PM ET
    MIT Station Center by architect Frank Gehry.

    Ivy League degrees may be prestigious, but a new analysis suggests they may not get you the best starting salary. The Washington Post reports.

  • Redesign of the traditional classroom     Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 1:39 PM ET

    CNBC's Sharon Epperson shares a peak of what the classroom of the future could look like.

  • 'I am a science geek!': 'Big Bang Theory' actress Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 1:17 PM ET

    "Big Bang" actress Mayim Bialik is a self-proclaimed science geek (she has a Ph.D.) and wants to get kids excited about math and science.

  • Artificially Intelligent tutors     Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 11:52 AM ET

    CNBC's Sharon Epperson takes a look at how AI tutors may replace human teachers and change education in the next 25 years.

  • Education 25 years in the future     Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 7:17 AM ET

    CNBC's Sharon Epperson, and Sebastian Thrun, Udacity co-founder & CEO, take a look at how technology is likely to revolutionize the educational landscape.

  • A higher-ed bubble even bigger than student loans Thursday, 11 Sep 2014 | 7:00 AM ET

    Student loans have surpassed credit card debt in the U.S., but there's an even bigger ed bubble: the collapse of colleges and universities.

  • This is widening the income gap Wednesday, 10 Sep 2014 | 2:44 PM ET

    The United States trails most industrialized nations in terms of educational equality, which exacerbates the income gap. The New York Times reports.

  • Finding the value in a $300K college degree Wednesday, 10 Sep 2014 | 9:30 AM ET

    Although college prices will continue to rise, a degree may have better value for students 25 years from now.

  • How you'll earn an MBA degree in the future Wednesday, 10 Sep 2014 | 8:00 AM ET

    Business education will be modular. Students will pick online the best professors, best colleges and universities to construct a degree.

  • Revolutionizing higher education     Wednesday, 10 Sep 2014 | 7:53 AM ET

    John Taylor, Stanford University, talks about disrupting the education landscape by introducing new learning styles online.

  • College savings on the rise...but it's not enough Tuesday, 9 Sep 2014 | 11:14 AM ET

    A study found that the average college savings or prepaid tuition account is now worth almost double what they were worth during the recession.

  • And the best colleges for 2015 are... Tuesday, 9 Sep 2014 | 7:23 AM ET
    University of Pennsylvania

    Research institutions fill the top 10 seats and University of Pennsylvania – Philadelphia leads the pack.

  • Harvard's largest donation     Monday, 8 Sep 2014 | 2:24 PM ET

    Harvard-educated investor Gerald Chan is giving $350 million to Harvard's School of Public Health, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.

  • Education stocks soar     Monday, 8 Sep 2014 | 2:21 PM ET

    The best and worst for profit education stock trades, with Jeff Silber, BMO Capital Markets.

  • Peretz Lavie, president of Israel's Technion University, argues that universities "must have a mission", after launching a program to increase the number of Arab students.

  • Ken Burns needs to talk to Bill Gates     Monday, 8 Sep 2014 | 11:42 AM ET

    Documentarian Ken Burns discusses Bill Gates' history initiative and efforts to make history dynamic and exciting for kids. Burns says Gates wants to permanently inspire people to be interested in history and he has the secret sauce to do so.

  • New apps aim to make students more productive Monday, 8 Sep 2014 | 6:59 AM ET

    Students eager to keep on top of classes and extra-curricular activities can turn to new apps to keep them organized as the new school year ramps up.

  • School hours hurting jobs?     Friday, 5 Sep 2014 | 2:53 PM ET

    Some cities are now changing school dismissal times to accommodate working families. Naomi Schaefer Riley, author and New York Post columnist, thinks the hours are set to suit students and bus drivers, not families.

  • Technologizing book stores     Thursday, 4 Sep 2014 | 11:52 AM ET

    Alan Martin, Sidewalk CEO, discusses Sidewalk's partnership with hundreds of universities nationwide to help independent book stores regain market share.

Contact College

  • CNBC NEWSLETTERS

    Get the best of CNBC in your inbox

    › Learn More

Suze Orman Show

$ave Me