appears in the following:
Wednesday, August 17, 2022
Historically black colleges and universities are developing new pathways for formerly incarcerated people to earn a degree and transition
Friday, July 29, 2022
The Education Department originally thought the student loan program would make money — instead, it's losing it. That's according to a new report from the U.S. Government Accountability Office.
Tuesday, July 19, 2022
With abortion access changing in many states, college health centers are trying to understand their rights and responsibilities when counseling students who become pregnant.
Thursday, July 14, 2022
A new report from the U.S. Government Accountability Office finds that public schools remain highly segregated along racial, ethnic and socioeconomic lines. One reason: school district secession.
Wednesday, June 29, 2022
NPR spoke with high school and college students who have been impacted by gun violence, and are now working to make sure others won't be.
Tuesday, June 28, 2022
The University of Arizona joins schools in a number of other states in covering tuition and fees for tribal members, who have been less likely than other Americans to pursue higher education.
Friday, June 17, 2022
A new NPR/Ipsos poll looks at the public's feelings around federal student loan forgiveness, and what borrowers chose to do with their money when loan payments were put on hold.
Friday, June 17, 2022
A new NPR/Ipsos poll finds majority support for forgiving $10,000 in federal student loan debt, but even broader support for making college affordable for future students.
Thursday, June 16, 2022
The measure would free some borrowers from debt incurred by spouses – sometimes abusive ones – and could lay a path toward loan forgiveness.
Tuesday, June 14, 2022
A short-lived program in the early 2000s allowed married couples to consolidate their student loans for a lower interest rate. Now, they're missing out on thousands in loan forgiveness.
Monday, May 16, 2022
This year's winner of our Student Podcast Challenge, junior, Teagan Nam, described how their friends and classmates turned to memes and social media as a coping method.
Thursday, April 14, 2022
Lawmakers are calling for an investigation two weeks after an NPR report found a student loan program designed to help low-income borrowers wasn't living up to its promise.
Monday, April 11, 2022
When Aria Young moved to the U.S., she adopted an Americanized name. Now, she's wondering how to hold on to the version of herself she left in China.
Tuesday, February 08, 2022
A short-lived program in the early 2000s allowed married couples to consolidate their student loans for a lower interest rate. Now, with no legal way to separate the loans, some want changes.
Wednesday, December 01, 2021
What does college sound like? Send us your best podcasts and our judges will choose a winner from among 10 finalists
Sunday, October 24, 2021
To celebrate four years of NPR's Student Podcast Challenge, we highlight teachers whose students have shined.
Saturday, October 16, 2021
Two Chicago-area high school podcasters say they've dreamed about tattoos since they were little. And they argue that people who have them shouldn't be judged by what's on the outside.
Saturday, September 25, 2021
Chicago teens made a podcast discussing the pros and cons of getting tattoos. We check back in on them after they were named finalists in NPR's 2021 Student Podcast Challenge.
Thursday, September 02, 2021
D.C. has long struggled with one of the highest rates of gun violence in the country. Three local students talked to their community about losing their loved ones and living with the grief.
Saturday, August 21, 2021
As the delta variant surges, some states are mandating masks in schools, some leave it up to districts, and in states that ban mask wearing in schools, a few districts are ignoring that rule.