The Columbia University Central and Eastern European Club aims to bring together students, professors, scholars, and professionals with interest in the region—even as enrollment in classes relating to Central and Eastern Europe has been falling.
College lectures and national education show the benefits of smaller class sizes.
Columbia must continue to uphold conversation.
Columbia should not jockey for the top of college rankings, even if we are number one.
Given the yearly madness and the inevitable impact that the aforementioned changes will have on students’ lives, there is one goal that the administration should pursue this spring: greater transparency.
Columbia College confirmed on Thursday that it is permanently increasing its first year class size by 50, and administrators said they are working now to address the needs of a larger student body.
As Columbus Square continues its construction, Community Board 7 members fear that the influx of residents will strain already overcrowded schools.
Some adversaries of the charter school movement argue that low teacher-to-student ratios in charters hurt the traditional public schools they often outperform.
As students are cramped in city classrooms, parents are forced to think outside of the box.
As engineering students finish up their first round of midterm exams, the flaws of their introductory lecture classes are becoming painfully evident.
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