Reparative Justice

NEBHE is committed to promoting reparative justice as a path to faculty equity that centers Black, Indigenous, People of Color (BIPOC) faculty in New England.

Tracking Coronavirus

Stay updated about the effects of COVID-19 on New England’s higher education landscape.

More than 800 undergraduate and graduate degree programs are offered through the RSP Tuition Break by New England’s 82 public colleges and universities.

Policy Spotlight

What’s the value of higher education in New England?

The New England Journal of Higher Education

NEJHE offers cutting-edge commentary and analysis about New England higher education and its relationship to the economy and quality of life.

NEBHE is a hub for higher education resources across several categories.
What best describes you?

The New England Journal of Higher Education

June 14, 2022

The January 6 Hearings Offer a Higher Education Test Case

The hearings of the U.S. House Select Committee to Investigate the January 6th Attack on the United States Capitol have two fundamental and distinct tasks and responsibilities: first, to present a true account, based on conclusive evidence and logic; and second, to persuade the American public that this is indeed the only true and conclusive...
READ MORE
May 17, 2022

Amid Attacks on Critical Race Theory, UMass Boston Launches Educational Leadership and Transformation Institute for Racial Justice

Since the murders of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery and Tony McDade in 2020, among countless others, UMass Boston leadership has publicly committed to becoming an antiracist and health-promoting university. The university’s stated institutional values and commitments are also intricately tied to an academic freedom that wholly defends the right to teach about race,...
READ MORE
May 10, 2022

Closing the Covid-Induced College and Career Readiness Divide

One day this past winter, as Covid restrictions began to fade, professionals from our educational nonprofit CFES Brilliant Pathways met in person with students and educators in Hawaii, North Carolina, New York and Massachusetts. It was the first time in nearly two years that many of our schools had allowed visitors to enter their buildings....
READ MORE

@tuitionbreak


Load More