The Assembly Higher Education Committee discussed a bill that would give the state tools to go after student loan companies.
Graduation season, the time of year when most students prepare to enter the job market with some newly acquired skills and unfortunately a large amount of newly acquired debt.
Currently, the state spends $1.6 billion on higher education, and Murphy would increase that by 2.6%.
Schools across the country are incorporating marijuana into the curriculum. In New Jersey Stockton University introduced a new cannabis studies minor in the fall of 2018.
Murphy said higher education is essential to creating the innovation economy he’s always talking about. And while 48 percent of the current New Jersey workforce holds a college degree, he said the ...
Is the state's higher education system set up to leave minority students "locked out"? The co-author of a recent report says the state has gross inequities in its distribution of higher education ...
Passaic County Community College is one of the 13 community colleges selected across the state to participate in the Community College Opportunity Grant pilot program that offers tuition-free ...
At a joint committee hearing, education experts testified to lawmakers about how to fund higher education based on outcomes.
Compared to state and national rates, Newarkers have fallen behind in pursuing a college degree after high school. That’s according to study by Newark City of Learning Collaborative.
Gov. Murphy recently signed a bill allocating $5 million in state funds for grants to improve information access for communities across the state.
There was an air of celebration as Gov. Murphy prepared to sign a bill granting financial aid at state colleges and universities to unauthorized immigrants.
Murphy tried to heal a festering personal conflict with Senate President Steve Sweeney, which escalated after Sweeney blocked two of the governor’s Cabinet nominees who are both African-American.
Fueled by the 2012 bond act, new higher education buildings and lab facilities are springing up statewide.
Felician University President Dr. Anne Prisco shared her views about a variety of topics related to the value of higher education.
Graduate students claim the tax reform bill proposed by House Republicans would strip out special waivers they count on to survive financially.