August 17, 2017
Far more students are now eligible to enroll at UC and CSU, without a parallel increase in the universities' ability to admit more students.
August 7, 2017
Despite recent changes at the college level, more needs to be done in K-12 schools.
August 6, 2017
Three dozen California districts and charter networks say free tests raise expectations and remove a barrier for applying to college.
August 6, 2017
Cal Grants are among the most generous state-funded student aid programs in the nation and can cover entire tuition at CSU and UC.
August 3, 2017
California's 23-campus public education system announces far-reaching strategies in response to growing evidence that instead of helping them, remedial or developmental classes pose impediments to graduation for many students.
August 1, 2017
The changes will permit students who are not pursuing math or science majors to take non-algebra based math courses for general education, such as statistics, personal finance or even game theory and computer science.
July 30, 2017
California state universities add dorm rooms as strategy to raise graduation rates, provide affordable housing
The 23-campus CSU system enrolls an overwhelmingly commuter student body but some campuses are trying to increase housing.
July 25, 2017
Hidden Genius Project, among others, provides free programming classes to underrepresented groups.
July 23, 2017
A new AP Computer Science Principles class focuses on the “big ideas” behind computer science.
July 18, 2017
The Vision for Success plan adopted by the college system's board of governors lays out a pathway to support students.
July 17, 2017
While praising the plan’s targets, members of the California community Colleges Board of Governors also questioned whether the goals can become reality given the state’s complicated structure for governing community colleges.
July 16, 2017
If approved and carried out, the plan could lead to more Californians with two- or four-year degrees entering the workforce.
July 12, 2017
The new policy would allow UC's nine undergraduate campuses to seek recommendation letters and other information from up to 15 percent of their freshman applicants. The change will be monitored to see if it hurts low-income and minority students.