Peter Diamandis, X PRIZE Foundation CEO, discusses his group's efforts to spread literacy to 250 million children worldwide.» Read More
There should be other routes to the middle class, former Labor Secretary Robert Reich told CNBC.
Robert Reich, former U.S. Labor Secretary says a 4-year college degree program should not be the only gateway to the middle class.
Corinthian Colleges' share price plunges after the announcement the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's lawsuit.
A recent survey suggests colleges are failing students by not arming them with the tools to succeed after graduation.
Joel Klein, Amplify CEO, discusses the move to shift the nation's school system to digital technology.
U.S. and U.K. universities remain tops, with Boston's MIT leading the way, according to widely followed global rankings out Tuesday.
Google, the world's largest Internet company by market value, is in the early days of its next big bet: education.
The perception of the price and quality of Australian education is deteriorating, according to an HSBC report published Wednesday.
Discussing the customization of curriculum and how the individualized learning approach may change the way students learn in the next 25 years, with former Education Secretary Margaret Spellings; StudentsFirst founder Michelle Rhee; and CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg and Sharon Epperson, share their opinions on how education could change over the next 25 years, and the barriers to online education acceptance.
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 degrees may be prestigious, but a new analysis suggests they may not get you the best starting salary. The Washington Post reports.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson shares a peak of what the classroom of the future could look like.
"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.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson takes a look at how AI tutors may replace human teachers and change education in the next 25 years.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson, and Sebastian Thrun, Udacity co-founder & CEO, take a look at how technology is likely to revolutionize the educational landscape.
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.
The United States trails most industrialized nations in terms of educational equality, which exacerbates the income gap. The New York Times reports.
Although college prices will continue to rise, a degree may have better value for students 25 years from now.
Business education will be modular. Students will pick online the best professors, best colleges and universities to construct a degree.
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