In an op-ed published in The Washington Post, CEW Director Anthony P. Carnevale explores how higher education is not a meritocracy, but a system that favors already privileged students. “As is true with most aspects of American society,” he writes, “it is better to be rich than smart.”
In this Washington Post op-ed, Dr. Anthony P. Carnevale, Director of the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce, writes about how President Trump’s plan to combine the Departments of Labor and Education could straighten the path from education to work.
In this The Conversation article, Dr. Carnevale, director of the Georgetown Center on Education and the Workforce, Andrew Hanson, senior research analyst, and Megan Fasules, research economist, write about the career-ready high school graduate myth.
In this Washington Post op-ed, Dr. Carnevale writes about how the newly-proposed PROSPER Act would give consumers program level information, including completion rates, loan repayment rates, and average earnings out of each program.
In this Bloomberg op-ed, Anthony Carnevale, Director of the Georgetown Center on Education and the Workforce, and Chauncy Lennon, Head of Workforce Initiatives at JPMorgan Chase, discuss the good jobs available to workers without a bachelor’s degree.
In this Washington Post op-ed, Dr. Anthony Carnevale argues that inequalities in higher education are exacerbating a racial divide.
In this The Atlantic CityLab op-ed, Dr. Anthony Carnevale comments on the future of middle-skills jobs. He states that the jobs that pay well but don’t require a bachelor’s degree are no longer found on the assembly line and require at least some postsecondary education.
In this Hechinger Report op-ed, Dr. Anthony Carnevale comments on President-elect Donald Trump’s promise to bring back manufacturing jobs. He references many of our reports, highlighting the fact that the US workforce is moving towards middle-skilled jobs that require postsecondary education or training.