The following list tracks the history and development of higher education in America by ranking the 25 oldest colleges in the country. To qualify for the list, the schools must still be educating students today, and name changes did not have any effect on our decision to include the schools.
Our ranking methodology for the 25 oldest American colleges and universities was relatively simple. We gathered a list of the oldest institutions in the country, leaving out schools for which there is no conclusive date of establishment. For schools that have changed names since their founding or have merged with other universities or colleges, we used the earliest official established date of all institutions in question.
Ranking the Oldest American Colleges and Universities
25. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Year Established: 1789
Although the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is well-known for its successes in college basketball over the past several decades, the school made history for a different reason in 1789. UNC Chapel Hill was the first public university in the country and the only public American postsecondary institution to award degrees in the 18th century. In fact, UNC got its famous “Tar Heel” nickname from workers who toiled in North Carolina’s pine forests and walked through the tar produced from burning pine boughs. Now, it is the flagship campus of the 17 campuses that make up the University of North Carolina System, offering degrees in more than 70 courses of study through 15 colleges. UNC’s alumni and faculty include founders and CEOs of Fortune 500 companies, three astronauts, nine World Cup winners, one U.S. President, one U.S. Vice President, 38 governors, and 98 members of Congress. Other notable alumni include 49 Rhodes Scholars, 23 Pulitzer Prize winners, and nine Nobel Prize laureates.
24. Georgetown University
Year Established: 1789
Located in Washington, D.C., Georgetown University is the oldest Jesuit and Catholic college in the country. Classes began in 1792 after John Carroll secured 60 acres for the school in 1789, and just over 40 students attended in newly established Georgetown College. Former President Bill Clinton took undergraduate classes and was named president of his freshmen and sophomore classes but did not win the election for the general student body. Since its founding, Georgetown has grown to comprise nine undergraduate and graduate schools, offering degree programs in 48 disciplines to more than 17,000 students from more than 130 countries. Georgetown is also home to the country’s oldest continuously running student theater troupe, largest student-run financial institution, largest student-run business, and one of the oldest debating societies in the nation.
23. Franklin & Marshall College
Year Established: 1787
Originally named Franklin College in order to celebrate iconic American thinker Benjamin Franklin, this Lancaster, Pennsylvania-based school merged with Marshall College, named for Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall, in the mid-19th century to become Franklin & Marshall College. As Franklin College, it was the first coeducational postsecondary institution in the country in the 1700s but soon became a male-only school. It began to admit women again 182 years later. The school’s first courses involved instruction in both English and German, making it the first bilingual college in the U.S. The school’s academic centers are now hubs for activity in survey research, skill development in writing and problem-solving, environmental conservation, and the arts, offering more than 600 bachelor’s degrees to more than 2,300 undergraduate students. F&M offers F&M’s campus is listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
22. University of Pittsburgh
Year Established: 1787
Originally founded as a prep school, the Pittsburgh Academy, the University of Pittsburgh now encompasses five campuses and 17 undergraduate and graduate colleges and schools that enroll more than 36,000 students. The school was renamed as Western University of Pennsylvania by a change to its charter in 1819. The original building was a log cabin, but Pitt had grown to fill a three-story building downtown by 1830. Pitt is the third-largest recipient of federally sponsored health research funding among U.S. colleges and universities, and it is a major recipient of research funding from the National Institutes of Health. Pitt was the birthplace of the first polio vaccine, developed by Dr. Jonas Salk, and among the school’s famous alumni are actor Gene Kelly, quarterback Dan Marino, and novelist Michael Chabon.
21. University of Georgia
Year Established: 1785
In 1784, Georgia’s General Assembly set aside 40,000 acres for an institution of higher learning, but the University of Georgia was not officially established until 1801 when the final 633-acre piece of land was chosen in the northeast part of the state. UGA now operates 17 colleges and schools that offer more than 140 degree programs. The university’s historic North Campus is listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places as a designated historic district, and the cast-iron arch that divides UGA’s Athens campus from the town itself is still standing after more than 160 years. UGA has more than 275,000 living alumni worldwide, including governors, senators, judges, presidents of colleges and universities, and winners of the Pulitzer Prize.
20. Washington & Jefferson College
Year Established: 1781
Washington College formed in 1781 after the American Revolution due to the merging of three log cabin schools. During the Civil War, the school, located in Washington, Pennsylvania, merged with Jefferson College to become Washington & Jefferson College, a small liberal arts institution with more than 1,400 students. The 60-acre campus now boasts more than 40 buildings, with the oldest dating to 1793, and the school has a strong history of competing literary societies dating back before the union of Washington and Jefferson Colleges. The college’s academic emphasis is on the sciences and liberal arts with a focus on preparing students for professional and graduate schools. One of W&J’s biggest claims to fame is not only an appearance in the Rose Bowl in 1922 but also the distinction of being the smallest school to ever play with a mere 450 students.
19. Transylvania University
Year Established: 1780
Transylvania University might not hold the esteem it used to, but it does boast a number of influential and famous alumni, including notable Texan Stephen F. Austin, Supreme Court justices, and multiple U.S. vice presidents such as Richard Johnson and John Breckinridge. “Transy,” as the school is known, is located in Lexington, Kentucky, and it was the first American college west of the Allegheny Mountains. Its medical program graduated 8,000 physicians by 1859, and the school was also one of the settings in Robert Penn Warren’s 1946 novel “All the King’s Men.” Today, Transy enrolls fewer than 1,000 students in nearly 240 bachelor’s degree programs, but it is still highly ranked among liberal arts schools. Its enduring footprint, both in Southern and national academia, make Transylvania University one of the most prolific cultural establishments as well as one of the most storied institutions in the South.
18. Hampden-Sydney College
Hampden Sydney, Virginia
Year Established: 1775
Located in Hampden Sydney, Virginia nearly 70 miles southwest of Richmond, Hampden-Sydney College is one of three all-male, four-year colleges in the country and the last institution to be established just prior to the signing of the Declaration of Independence. Major American historical figures like William Henry Harrison, James Madison, and Patrick Henry are affiliated with the school, and it is listed on the Virginia Landmarks Register and the National Register of Historic Places. Enrolling more than 1,100 undergraduate students from more than 30 states and several foreign countries, the school confers nearly 230 bachelor’s degrees and emphasizes a rigorous traditional liberal arts curriculum. It is affiliated with the Presbyterian Church and has an estimated 8,000 living alumni.
17. Dickinson College
Year Established: 1773
Founded in 1773 as the Carlisle Grammar School in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, Dickinson College was chartered one decade later, six days after the signing of the Treaty of Paris, making it the first college to be established after the official formation of the United States. It was founded by Benjamin Rush, a physician and signer of the Declaration of Independence, and named in honor of John Dickinson, a signer of the Constitution. Today, Dickinson offers 44 majors and prides itself on being at the forefront of campus environmental sustainability. Notable alumni include President James Buchanan, founder of Goucher College John Coucher, Chief Justice Roger B. Taney, and baseball executive Andy MacPhail.
16. Salem College
Winston-Salem, North Carolina
Year Established: 1772
Salem College, the oldest women’s college in the nation, still operates as a single-gender institution nearly 150 years after its founding. However, men 23 years of age and older are admitted into the school’s graduate degree programs and its Continuing Education program through the Martha H. Fleer Center for Adult Education. Located in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, Salem College was a trailblazer in early American civil rights, granting admission to both Native Americans and African-Americans in the late 1700s. Originally established as a primary school by the Moravians, it later became an academy before transforming into a college. Today, students can earn bachelor’s degrees in a number of fields and industries as well as master’s degrees in both teaching and education.
15. College of Charleston
Charleston, South Carolina
Year Established: 1770
The College of Charleston is one of the oldest educational institutions south of Virginia, and its founders include three future signers of the Constitution and three future signers of the Declaration of Independence. The school officially received its charter in 1785 following a delay by the American Revolution and was established with the goal of encouraging and instituting youth in the several branches of liberal education. The city of Charleston took on the responsibility for operating the school in 1837, making it the first municipal college in the nation. Today, the College of Charleston consists of seven academic schools, the Honors College, and the Graduate School of the University of Charleston, South Carolina which confers 30 graduate degree programs. The school is now under state control with enrollment reportedly increasing more than 1,000 percent since 1970.
14. Dartmouth College
Hanover, New Hampshire
Year Established: 1769
The only non-university member of the Ivy League, Dartmouth College was actually founded to educate and instruct the youth of Indian tribes in the U.S. as well as young students of other ethnicities in Christian theology and the English way of life. Established by Eleazar Wheelock, a Puritan minister, Dartmouth began as a men’s college but started to admit women as full-time students and undergraduate degree candidates in 1972 amid much controversy. Dartmouth now follows a liberal arts curriculum, providing instruction in 40 academic departments and interdisciplinary programs, including more than 50 majors in engineering, the natural sciences, social sciences, and humanities. With a student enrollment of approximately 6,400 undergraduate and graduate students, Dartmouth is the smallest university in the Ivy League, and it boasts a number of famous alumni throughout its long history, including poet Robert Frost, Daniel Webster, and Theodore Geisel, better known as Dr. Seuss.
13. Rutgers University
New Brunswick, New Jersey
Year Established: 1766
Officially known as Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Rutgers University was first chartered in 1766 as the all-male Queen’s College, named in honor of King George III’s Queen consort, Charlotte of Mecklenburg. To pay tribute to Revolutionary War veteran Colonel Henry Rutgers, the school changed its name to Rutgers College in 1825 and then again to Rutgers University 100 years later. For most of its existence, Rutgers was a private liberal arts college, but it evolved into a coeducational public research university after it was designated “The State University of New Jersey” in laws enacted in 1945 and 1956 by the New Jersey Legislature. With three campuses located throughout New Jersey and an enrollment reaching nearly 70,000 undergraduate and graduate students, Rutgers is one of the largest universities in the nation.
12. Brown University
Providence, Rhode Island
Year Established: 1764
Brown University was the first Ivy League school to accept students of all religious backgrounds, a nod to the school’s spirit of inclusion and openness. One of the first institutions of higher learning in New England, Brown was established in Warren, Rhode Island before moving to its present location in Providence in 1770. It was initially known as the College in the English Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, and it was one of the early doctoral-granting institutions in the late 19th century. The school is now comprised of an undergraduate school known as The College as well as the Graduate School, the School of Professional Studies, the School of Public Health, the School of Engineering, and the Alpert Medical School. A few notable Brown alumni include political scion John F. Kennedy, Jr., Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen, and media mogul Ted Turner, and eight Nobel Prize winners have been affiliated with Brown as researchers, faculty members, or alumni.
11. Columbia University
New York, New York
Year Established: 1754
Established as King’s College by royal charter in 1754, eight students attended the first class in present-day Manhattan. Thirteen years later, the school was operating the first U.S. medical school to grant the M.D. degree. The school reopened as Columbia College after the American Revolution and has since become one of the top-ranked and most regarded universities in the world. Today, Columbia enrolls nearly 28,000 undergraduate and graduate students and is the third most selective college in the U.S. behind Stanford and Harvard as well as the second-most selective college in the Ivy League. Columbia is also the only Ivy League school located in New York City and a partner of Barnard women’s college. Notable alumni include five founding fathers, including an author of the Constitution and co-author of the Declaration of Independence as well as three U.S. presidents.
10. Washington and Lee University
Year Established: 1749
George Washington turned Liberty Hall Academy, founded in 1749 as Augusta Academy, into Washington Academy with a massive gift of $20,000 in 1796. This school later became Washington College. Southern General Robert E. Lee served as president of the school during the 1860s and lent his surname to create Washington and Lee University. Today, W&L is a small, private liberal arts university that consists of three academic units. First, the College itself, where all undergraduates begin their studies in their choice of 40 majors encompassing the hard sciences, humanities, and liberal arts with notable interest among students in pre-law and pre-health studies. Next, the School of Law, which offers Master of Law and Juris Doctor degrees, and finally, the Williams School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics, which offers majors in public accounting, politics, economics, business administration, and accounting.
9. Princeton University
Princeton, New Jersey
Year Established: 1746
Whereas most world-renowned colleges and universities named after cities are physically located in their respective major cities across the country such as the University of Chicago and New York University, Princeton University exists in the relatively small town of Princeton, New Jersey, which is home to approximately 30,000 full-time residents. Princeton was established in 1746 as the College of New Jersey in Elizabeth before moving to Newark the following year. It was relocated once more in 1756 to its present location, where it has remained for 262 years. Today, Princeton provides undergraduate and graduate instruction in engineering, natural sciences, social sciences, and humanities, and it offers professional degrees through the Bendheim Center for Finance, the School of Architecture, the School of Engineering and Applied Science, and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. Between 2001 and 2018, Princeton ranked either first or second among national universities by U.S. News & World Report, holding the top spot for 16 of those 18 years.
8. University of Delaware
Year Established: 1743
Established as a theological school in New London, Pennsylvania by Presbyterian minister Francis Alison, the University of Delaware moved to Newark, Delaware in the early 1760s. In 1843, the school was renamed Delaware College, and in 1923, it became the first university in America to offer a study-abroad program. The largest university in Delaware, the school operates five separate campuses across the state and offers more than 135 undergraduate degrees as well as more than 140 master’s degrees and more than 140 master’s degrees. Students may also pursue dual degrees, interdisciplinary programs, certificate programs, and online degrees across its seven colleges and more than 80 research institutes and centers. UD is known for being one of the top 100 institutions for federal obligations in engineering and sciences as well as for interdisciplinary initiatives in energy policy and science, human health, and the environment.
7. Moravian College
Year Established: 1742
Moravian College has called Bethlehem, Pennsylvania home for more than 275 years — an impressive feat for a postsecondary institution started by 16-year-old Countess Benigna von Zinzendorf. It was the first institution to educate women as well as Native Americans in their own language, tracing its roots to the first boarding school for young women in the U.S., Bethlehem Female Seminary, as well as to two boys’ schools. Since the school was not chartered for bachelor’s degrees until 1863, it is considered a colonial-era college and not one of the nine original Colonial Colleges. Although the country of Moravia no longer exists as it was once part of what is now the Czech Republic, their culture’s affinity for high-quality education continues at this small college that enrolls fewer than 2,000 undergraduates. The school’s most popular majors are biological sciences, psychology, sociology, business, and health sciences.
6. University of Pennsylvania
Year Established: 1740
Located in West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and established in 1740, the University of Pennsylvania is an Ivy League school with a stellar reputation. Originally, UPenn was supposed to be called the Publick Academy of Philadelphia, and it went through several name changes before becoming the University of Pennsylvania in 1791. Benjamin Franklin is credited as the school’s founder based on his efforts to begin a postsecondary institution in the area, mainly for the purpose of training leaders in public service, government, and commerce, similar to a modern liberal arts curriculum. UPenn’s claims to fame include the first school of medicine in the country, the Perelman School of Medicine, which was founded in 1765, and the first college-level school of business, the Wharton School of Business, which was founded in 1881. It was also the first American institution to become a “university.” Today, UPenn operates four undergraduate schools, which provide nearly 100 majors, as well as 12 graduate and professional schools.
5. Washington College
Year Established: 1723
Established in 1723 as Kent County Free School until it was chartered in 1782, Washington College has resided in Chestertown on Maryland’s Eastern Shore. Like many colleges of its day, Washington College was named after General George Washington, who served on the school’s board until 1789 when he was elected to be the first President of the United States. Five other U.S. presidents have visited the school, with the latest being George H.W. Bush. The school became coeducational in 1891. Today, the college serves 1,450 students from 40 different countries and 35 states. Notable alumni include William Paca and Samuel Chase, two signers of the Declaration of Independence.
4. Yale University
New Haven, Connecticut
Year Established: 1701
Now known worldwide as one of the most elite universities in America, Yale University was founded as Collegiate School in the small town of Saybrook, Connecticut in 1701 but moved to its present location in New Haven in 1716. Two years later, the school was renamed to honor Elihu Yale, a benefactor who donated goods and books to the college. In addition to being a member of the Ivy League and one of the nine Colonial Colleges chartered before the American Revolution, Yale is known for being the first American institution to grant a Doctor of Philosophy degree in the nation in 1861. Today, Yale enrolls more than 12,000 undergraduate and graduate students across 14 constituent schools, including 12 professional schools, the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and the original undergraduate college. In terms of famous alumni, cotton gin inventor Eli Whitney, Meryl Streep, and five U.S. presidents all earned degrees as Yale Bulldogs.
3. St. John’s College
Year Established: 1696
Established in 1696 as King William’s School, a prep school, and later chartered as St. John’s College in 1784, the school operates a campus in historic Annapolis, Maryland as well as a newer campus in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Between the late 19th century to the early 20th century, St. John’s had a history of being a military school, and it operated the first college-level department of naval science in the country. In 1937, St. John’s adopted a Great Books curriculum based on discussion of works from the Western canon of literary, scientific, mathematical, historical, religious, and philosophical works. The school confers four programs: one bachelor’s degree, a Master of Arts in Liberal Arts, a Master of Arts in Eastern Classics, which is only available at the Santa Fe campus, and a liberal arts education certificate.
2. College of William & Mary
Year Established: 1693
The College of William & Mary should have claimed the title of “oldest American college” since it was due to open in 1618. However, an Indian uprising threw plans into a frenzy, and the school’s founders were forced to wait until 1693 with the very first royal charter. W&M played a critical role in the American Revolution, with a 17-year-old George Washington earning a surveyor’s license from the school. The town of Williamsburg, Virginia, home of W&M, took its name from the school and, ultimately, the British monarch, instead of the more traditional route of the school taking the name of the town. A Public Ivy, the College of William & Mary offers an education equivalent to that offered by private Ivy League schools but at a more affordable rate. Notable alumni include 16 of the 56 signers of the Declaration of Independence as well as former presidents John Tyler, James Monroe, and Thomas Jefferson. In addition to its undergraduate program, W&M offers several graduate programs in colonial history, physics, public policy, and computer science as well as four professional schools in marine science, education, business, and law.
1. Harvard University
Year Established: 1636
We believe it is pretty amazing that Cambridge, Massachusetts-based Harvard University is not only the oldest American college but also widely regarded as the best institution of higher education in the country. Established as New College in 1636, the school was renamed Harvard College just three years later after its first benefactor, clergyman John Harvard. Harvard is organized into 11 separate academic units, including the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study and 10 faculties, with campuses throughout the Boston metropolitan area. Its acceptance rate is the second-lowest among all national universities, and students can choose from more than 45 undergraduate majors, more than 130 graduate programs, and more than 30 professional degrees. The full-time, four-year undergraduate program comprises a minority of enrollments at the university and emphasizes instruction with a focus on the arts and sciences. Harvard alumni are located in 190 countries, and its alumni base is so vast that it counts eight former U.S. presidents among its graduates. The school has also been a setting in or referenced in several television shows, over a dozen movies, and numerous novels.
Frequently Asked Questions
What are the Benefits of Attending an Ivy League School?
Seven of the eight Ivy League schools are included among the 25 oldest American colleges and Universities with the exception of Cornell University, which was not established until 1865. The other seven schools are:
- Brown University
- Columbia University
- Dartmouth College
- Harvard University
- Princeton University
- University of Pennsylvania
- Yale University
Oftentimes, prospective students let the cost of an Ivy League institution overshadow the benefits of an Ivy League education, but there is a reason why these schools are so well-known and so expensive. If you are applying to colleges and you believe you meet the requirements of some of the more competitive schools, consider factoring in the following four benefits of an Ivy League education into your decision.
1. Prize-Winning Professors
Many Ivy League schools hire Nobel Prize-winning professors. Rather than confining these scholars to research and employing teachers’ assistants to teach classes, Ivy League colleges allow their professors to teach undergraduate programs. Although this is a rare privilege in most public and private universities, it is much more common in the Ivy League. Learning from someone who is considered to be at the top of their field will help students make decisions regarding their majors and better understand their subjects.
2. Intimate Learning Environment
Students attending an Ivy League school often have the opportunity to learn in a closer, more intimate environment. Compared to other universities in which students attend lectures with 600 others, a standard Ivy League class may only consist of 11 or 12 other students. Even though students are learning the same material as their non-Ivy League peers, earning a degree in a smaller learning environment makes a difference due to the lower student-to-faculty ratio. Students are able to participate more in class, ask more questions, and absorb more information than they would in a larger school.
3. Strong Resume
When you are applying for jobs after graduation, your resume is almost guaranteed a second look if it boasts an Ivy League school. Ivy League students have a reputation as being ambitious, intelligent, and hardworking young people. Although some may say that the cost of an Ivy League education simply is not worth the return on investment, most experts agree that your college education will begin to pay for itself as soon as you begin the job-searching process.
4. Invaluable Contacts
Of course, college is about getting a high-quality education in your chosen career field. However, in this day and age, it is important to always be thinking one step ahead. Ivy League schools are known for fostering relationships, and students can expect to make many valuable connections that will help them down the road. It is important to not underestimate the importance of networking; it will help you attain internships, full-time positions, and more.
Although there are a number of major benefits to pursuing an Ivy League education, at the end of the day, any type of college education is a great education. Whether you attend Harvard or a community college does not determine your personality and strengths. As long as the school is accredited and you conduct thorough research prior to selecting a program, any type of higher education will be an important stepping stone to future success.
What are the Colonial Colleges?
The original 13 American colonies were settled by the English after having landed on North America’s Atlantic coast. As the colonies grew and developed prior to the American Revolution, so did the need for institutions of higher learning. The first such college was Harvard University, founded in 1636 in Massachusetts. Today, it is known as one of the most prestigious and elite schools in the world. Along with Harvard, eight other schools were founded during this time and are informally grouped together to make up the “Colonial Colleges.” Seven of these nine schools are still linked through their membership in the Ivy League athletic conference: Dartmouth, Brown, University of Pennsylvania, Columbia, Princeton, Yale, and Harvard. The two Colonial Colleges not in the Ivy League are now both public universities: Rutgers University in New Jersey and the College of William & Mary in Virginia, which was a royal state institution from 1693 until the American Revolution.
How Have Colleges and Universities Changed Over Time?
As we have seen, some of the first colleges in the American colonies include the Harvard, the College of William & Mary, and Yale, where the curricula were developed based on classical liberal arts. Courses were offered with the goal of preparing statesmen, ministers, and lawyers in areas such as music, geometry, arithmetic, astronomy, logic, rhetoric, and grammar.
Early Americans pursued higher education for different reasons than we do today. Simply put, people went to college so that they can learn about things that interested them as well as to expand their minds. College was seen as more of a luxury rather than as a necessity or requirement for access to a job. People went to broaden their horizons, not because they felt they had to in order to become more competitive in the job market.
By the mid-1800s, president of Brown University Francis Wayland attempted to move the focus of higher education over the fear that colleges and universities would not last so long as they focused only on strengthening the mind. In particular, he was concerned with the need for civil engineers to build railroads at the time. This sparked a debate about higher education that still continues to this day: Should colleges provide training for a job or a broad education?
Today, there are thousands of technical colleges, two-year colleges, and universities across the nation, and the curricula offered by these institutions is vastly different from the start of higher education in the American colonies. As schools began to add more courses, they rarely pulled from any that already existed. For example, religion grew to include philosophy. Then economics, sociology, and other social sciences were added.
Students today can choose from hundreds of majors, minors, and courses in order to tailor their education to meet their academic and professional goals, but in recent years, a pattern is emerging regarding the path that higher education is taking. Now, more students are pursuing practical degrees in a specialized field versus the traditional liberal arts programs their ancestors adopted. For instance, some of the most popular majors include industry-specific programs such as nursing and business administration and management, while more generalized degrees such as liberal arts and English are not as sought-after by students. For many, particularly undergraduates, getting a good job that pays well is the number one reason for attending a university or college — something those who attended one of the 25 oldest American colleges and universities did not worry about too much.
This concludes our ranking of the Top 25 Oldest American Colleges and Universities for 2019.
Other Rankings of Interest:
- 20 Tuition-Free Colleges
- 30 Most Attractive Yet Affordable College Campuses
- The 50 Most Affordable Colleges with the Best Return
- 25 of the Oldest American Colleges and Universities
- 25 Most Affordable Large, Private, Nonprofit Bachelor’s Colleges
- 30 Most Inviting Yet Affordable College Dorms in America
- 25 Largest HBCU Bachelor’s Colleges by Enrollment
- The 30 Most Affordable Online Bachelor’s-Granting Historically Black Colleges/ Universities
- These 30 Colleges are Reversing the Rise in Tuition
- 25 Most Exclusive Public Bachelor’s Colleges by Admission Rate
- 50 Most Entrepreneurial Schools in America