In their most recent meeting in San Francisco, the UC Regents approved a 2.6 percent increase in tuition for nonresident students, but left in-state undergraduate tuition steady. UC is still struggling to make-up for the huge cuts in state financing that came on the heels of the Great Recession. But why increase only nonresident tuition, and not something similar and predictable for California residents?
May 20, 2019
May 9, 2019
What the UC Can Learn From the University of Texas at El Paso in Becoming a Hispanic Serving Institution
The Center for Studies in Higher Education is pleased to announce this year’s Clark Kerr Lecturer and Clark Kerr Award recipient, President Diana Natalicio of the University of Texas at El Paso.
May 1, 2019
Graduate students writing dissertations focusing on higher education are invited to apply for membership in a research seminar, co-sponsored by the Social Science MATRIX, to be held in 2019-20. The seminar will enable students to meet and work with colleagues in other disciplines and departments.
March 22, 2019
February 15, 2019
December 11, 2018
November 16, 2018
The Center for Studies in Higher Education (CSHE) is delighted to announce that Dr. Igor Chirikov has been appointed as the Center’s Student Experience in the Research University (SERU) Consortium Director and Senior Researcher. His first day at UC Berkeley will be December 10, 2018.
November 6, 2018
October 16, 2018
September 27, 2018
What are the benefits and costs of attending a selective public research university instead of a less-selective university or college?
August 24, 2018
The Center for Studies in Higher Education is seeking a new faculty Director effective no later than July 1, 2019. We invite nominations of tenured Berkeley faculty members (who may be emeritus) -- who are highly qualified and willing to serve as a leader in both research and administrative functions for the Center.
August 20, 2018
July 2, 2018
In an environment of declining public funding and rising tuition rates, many public universities in the US are moving toward a “progressive tuition model” that attempts to invest approximately one-third of tuition income into institutional financial aid for lower-income and middle-class students. The objective is to mitigate the cost of rising tuition and keep college affordable. But is this model as currently formulated working?