This ABC News article by Anna Helhoski quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on the importance of retraining workers seeking new careers, particularly due to increased skill requirements driven by advancements in technology.
This article by Paul Basken in Times Higher Education quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on the economic loss to be incurred from tuition free community college be axed from the upcoming spending bill.
This MarketWatch article by Jillian Berman references CEW report “The Dollar and Sense of Free College,” in addition to quoting CEW Director Anthony Carnevale, in order to illustrate the importance of carrying on the fight for tuition-free community college.
This article from Chronicle of Higher Education by Eric Kelderman explains CEW report “The Dollars and Sense of Free College” to reveal the economic cost to be incurred should free college not be implemented nationwide.
This CNBC article by Abigail Johnson Hess articulates a key finding of the CEW report, “If Not Now, When?” in that the gap between how much young workers make and how much they must pay to go to college has only grown larger over the past several years.
This University Business article by Matt Zalaznick references CEW report “If Not Now, When?” in addition to quoting CEW Director Anthony Carnevale in order to highlight the pressing need to bridge educational gaps as early as possible, starting in preschool.
This article by Jarrell Dillard in Bloomberg references CEW analysis and quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale to emphasize how much the US economy will miss out on as a result of tuition free community college being removed from the upcoming spending bill.
This article by M.J. Anderson in the Boston Globe quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale and analyzes CEW Report “The Merit Myth” to illustrate how institutions of higher education often foster a self-perpetuating elite, despite the fact that they are intended to be tools to upward economic mobility.
This article from Ed Surge by Stephen J Handle and Eileen L Strample uses the CEW report “The College Payoff” to compare median lifetime earnings for bachelor’s degree holders vs non bachelor’s degree holders, highlighting college education as a crucial tool in an individual’s trajectory to the middle class.
This article from CNBC by Jessica Dickler quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale and references CEW report “The College Payoff” to emphasize that while more education does not always mean more money, the safest strategy is to stay in school.
This article from Community College Daily by Matthew Dembicki unpacks CEW report “The College Payoff” to reveal that while more education generally means more earnings, other important factors such as field of study and occupation come into play.
This article from The 74 by Richard Whitemire cites the CEW report “The Unequal Race to Good Jobs” to highlight how Black and Latino students are not as likely to obtain good jobs as equally educated White workers.
This article from University Business by Chris Burt references the CEW report “The College Payoff” to emphasize that beyond level of education, race, gender, and field of studies can have significant power in determining future wealth.
This Higher Ed Dive article by Natalie Schwartz references the CEW Report “The College Payoff” to highlight how workers with bachelor’s degrees have significantly higher median lifetime earnings than workers with just a high school diploma.
This article by Chris Burt from University Business announces CEW Director Anthony Carnevale as a signatory of the Civic Learning and Democracy Engagement Coalition, a group aimed at promoting dialogue among postsecondary students to help solve issues critical to the nation’s success.
This article by Ruth Bauer White from the Hechinger Report cites the Georgetown CEW report “Balancing Work and Learning” to emphasize the hardships some students face in working a job while trying to earn their degree.
This CNBC article by Abigail Johnson Hess outlines the graduate degrees that provide the highest increases in earnings, while quoting CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on equity issues in obtaining such advanced degrees.
This article from Diverse Issues in Higher Education by Rebecca Kelliher quotes CEW Associate Director of Editorial and Postsecondary Policy Martin Van Der Werf on the impact of eliminating standardized test requirements for college admissions.
This Forbes article by Michael T. Nietzel outlines the Lumina Foundation’s efforts to extend offerings of college grants, mentioning CEW studies that reveal the importance of a college education in fostering a well-educated and diverse workforce.
In this Hechinger Report article, Jon Marcus examines the implications of disparities in higher education using data from the CEW report “The Cost of Economic and Racial Injustice in Postsecondary Education.”
This Marketplace article by Nancy Marshall-Genzer references the CEW report “15 Million Infrastructure Jobs” and quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale about the jobs that would be created by the infrastructure bill.
This article from The Hill by Kelsey Berkowitz and Joanna Mikulski cites the CEW report “Infrastructure” to highlight the need to create accessible and affordable pathways to new jobs through the infrastructure bill.
This Yahoo Finance article quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on how unpaid internships often serve as a barriers to higher earnings and quality work training, particularly for people of color and the working class.
This CNBC article by Abigail Johnson Hess quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on the student debt dilemma, and how those in debt with no degree ought to be among the first to receive student loan forgiveness.
This CNBC article by Abigail Johnson Hess quotes CEW Director Anthony Carnevale on how tuition-free community college would increase access to higher paying jobs and maintain labor competitiveness with other countries.
This Yahoo Finance article by Andrew Lisa references Georgetown CEW report “2027 Projections” to explain how a college degree is becoming all the more important in a changing workforce, especially during times of economic hardship like the pandemic.