IE 11 Not Supported

For optimal browsing, we recommend Chrome, Firefox or Safari browsers.

Higher Education

Stories that feature technology-related projects, initiatives or curriculums in higher education in the United States.

The Georgia college is teaming up with Upright Education, a company that offers fast-track bootcamps to students looking for technical skills, to offer courses in software development and UX/UI design.
A bill in Congress would fund the development of data analytics tools to improve cybersecurity for Texas' energy systems, in partnership with local governments, the ports of Beaumont and Port Arthur and local industry.
Hoping to stem the tide of declining enrollment and rising tuition, universities have partnered with VictoryXR and Meta to use AR/VR technology to create “digital twin” campuses and make online classes more immersive.
Gov. Kathy Hochul's 2023 state budget will cover two-thirds of the cost of a new building intended to grow the local STEM workforce through research in A.I., quantum science, advanced materials and other fields.
Almost a month after a cyber attack shut down its website and various other systems, the public community college has recovered phones, email and other functions while using in-person workarounds for others.
The historically Black university is working with AeroX and Piedmont Flight Training so students in the Mecklenburg County area can complete a four-year degree in aviation science and unmanned aircraft systems online.
With a $397,000 state grant, the College of Nanoscale Science and Engineering at SUNY Polytechnic Institute will train custodians, technicians, engineers and managers needed to operate high-tech buildings.
While a handful of higher ed institutions are now accepting cryptocurrencies for tuition payments, the trend has yet to take off at most universities for reasons such as environmental impacts and market volatility.
California State University's annual five-day workshop trained more than 70 students, professors and industry professionals in safety, data management and real-life applications of the technology.
The Idaho college's new $27 million facility left its duct work and HVAC intentionally exposed so students could see it. It will house programs such as IT, engineering, industrial electronics and auto mechanics.