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Minorities in Higher Education: 2007 Supplement

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Minorities in Higher Education: 2007 Supplement

September 17, 2007

​This special supplement to the 22nd edition presents the latest data on high school completion and college participation rates, educational attainment rates, and degrees conferred. In each case, information is included for the racial and ethnic groups for whom data is available for the years reported.


More on Racial/Ethnic Minority Students

  • January 11, 2016

    Diversifying Diversity

    As higher education aims to reflect an ever-wider diversity of students, faculty, and leadership, what successful practices can it look to scale up? What mistakes can it learn from? What does a realistic road map for more representative diversity look like?

  • January 11, 2016

    Q&A: Updating a Legacy

    As demographic and funding challenges continue to squeeze and reshape postsecondary institutions, Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) are recruiting and admitting a broader spectrum of students. How are HBCU leaders successfully adapting to the times while staying true to their mission?

  • January 11, 2016

    From Our President: Winter 2016

    ACE President Molly Corbett Broad focuses on the current state of diversity in academe, the challenges we still face, and the nuts and bolts of making comprehensive diversity a reality.

  • January 11, 2016

    Moving Forward on Race, Class, and College Access: Achieving Diversity in a Shifting Legal Landscape

    A look at how state legislation and U.S. Supreme Court rulings have influenced student outreach, recruitment, and admissions decisions at selective American colleges and universities, and how institutions are using race-conscious and race-neutral strategies to ensure student diversity.

  • January 11, 2016

    Beyond the Numbers: The Benefits of a Comprehensive Approach to Diversity

    Graduation rates among underrepresented minority students at the University of Maryland, College Park are among the highest in the nation, but it didn’t happen overnight.