Texas Tech University undertook a study of recruiters at Big XII universities to identify current diversity recruiting practices.
The percentage of employers with diversity recruiting efforts is the highest it has been over the past 11 years.
Women in higher ed advance into top leadership roles at rate well below that of their male counterparts. Here’s what can be done.
More than 28 percent of employers plan to hire Class of 2019 international students, representing a nearly 5 percent gain from last year.
NACE research suggests that internship and study-abroad
experiences have a positive effect on the career readiness of first-generation
If you’re looking to boost your
organization’s diversity-recruiting efforts, it’s important to understand how
much race and gender affect student perceptions of diversity.
comparing both the first destinations and the lifelong professional outcomes
for women and men, there are some notable disparities, including in pay. What part
can higher ed play in eliminating the gender pay gap?
A qualitative study looks at how career counselors use their own experience as first-generation students to support first-generation students.
Positioning your organization can help boost its diversity-recruiting efforts among your target groups.
Among the vulnerabilities of colleges and universities that could affect campuses and students are immigration and DACA.
While the percentage of employers with a formal diversity recruiting effort has fluctuated since 2008, that percentage dropped significantly this year.
Career services and university recruiting professionals need to plan to meet the needs of students with autism spectrum disorder.
First-generation have unique career development needs that career services can address.
Using data from NACE’s 2016 Student Survey, NACE research looks at factors that may influence the job success of first-generation students.
Class of 2016 first-generation students gave greater weight to an organization being located close to home and embracing diversity than did their classmates.
Diversity recruiting continues to be a core element of overall college recruiting programs, as 70.9 percent of employers responding to NACE’s 2015 Recruiting Benchmarks Survey report having a formal diversity recruiting program.