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  • NYT's Stewart on college ranks

    Jim Stewart, The New York Times, discusses U.S. college rankings, the costs of higher education and new data on what graduates are expecting to earn out of school.

  • Singaporean students who're feeling the pinch have good reason, according to new research that shows fees have jumped 38 percent since 2007.

  • Tech boot camps: The 'new' trade schools

    Many Americans are seeking out tech boot camps to teach them a new specific skill set. Sebastian Thrun, Udacity, discusses his self-driving car engineer program; Ricardo Parker, Chronos Global Academy, discusses his virtual reality courses.

  • Oxford tops world university rankings

    Phil Baty, editor of The Times Higher Education Rankings, discusses the results and trends within universities.

  • The newest fast-growing Australian export? Education

    The number of foreign students in Australian universities is on the rise, making education an important new export from the country.

  • Executive Edge: Downside of big data

    Actually, models are opinions embedded in mathematics, says Cathy O'Neil, data scientist, discussing her new book, "Weapons of math destruction: How big data increases inequality and threatens democracy.

  • Saturday Kids, a coding academy for children, in Singapore.

    Young students the world over are learning computer languages to perform tasks from making video games to building data visualizations.

  • What is the future of for-profit colleges?

    Paul Fain, Inside Higher Ed news editor, discusses the future of the for-profit higher education industry, following ITT Tech's decision to permanently close all its campuses nationwide.

  • ITT Educational Services, Inc. headquarters stand in Indianapolis, Indiana.

    ITT Educational Services said it would discontinue operations at all of its ITT Technical Institutes, affecting more than 8,000 employees.

  • Coding academy for kids as young as 5

    Saturday Kids, a coding academy in Singapore, teaches computer programming to kids starting at age five.

  • Janice Chuah teaches a class of Singaporean children, some as young as 7, at her Concept Math tuition center.

    Parents have offered as much as $25,000 just to secure their child a place in classes with one sought-after tutor.

  • Coursera announces 'Coursera for Business'

    Rick Levin, Coursera CEO and named a 2016 CNBC Disruptor, discusses the launch of the company's corporate training product: Coursera for Business.

  • Kahn Academy CEO on the state of education

    Salman Khan, Khan Academy Founder & CEO, discusses why he keeps Khan Academy free for students, what he thinks about public schools across the United States and how he's working to forward education efforts across the globe.

  • The International College of Management campus in Sydney, Australia

    Australia is banking on services to make up for losses it's sustained on commodities, but that may be a hyberbole, Goldman Sachs warns.

  • Kids find high tech way to cheat

    Carl Herberger, Radware head of security, discusses how a growing number of students are using high-tech tactics to scam their teachers.

  • Year-Round vs. Traditional School Calendar

    For some kids, school is never out. As the long summer break ends for most students, about four percent of public schools are using a full year school calendar. Proponents say year-round learning, with short breaks throughout the year, helps stem the loss of math and reading skills over a long summer recess. But opponents say it can create scheduling conflicts for families with other kids not on the year-round schedule. We take a look at the pros and cons of disrupting the traditional school year.

  • 2U CEO: Attracting students to online education

    Chip Paucek, 2U CEO, talks about his attempts to attract students to online degrees by joining forces with prestigious universities and reverse the stigma that is sometimes attached to online education.

  • Cracking the job code

    CNBC's Aditi Roy reports from San Francisco on how coding camps like Hack Reactor can help propel students to six-figure salaries.

  • Should we close the book on homework?

    Are students better off without the added stress of homework? Stephanie Donaldson-Pressman, family psychology researcher and co-author of "The Learning Habit," shares her take. Suzy Welch, LinkedIn contributing editor, weighs in.

  • 98 percent of Hack Reactor students land jobs

    When it comes to landing a job in tech, coding camps promise to get you there faster. CNBC's Aditi Roy reports. Suzy Welch, LinkedIn contributing editor, weighs in.