Universities differ from music labels, but they, too, rely on an economic model that exerts control over talent and forces consumers into a narrow set of choices, argues Steven J. Tepper.
The pair released their first product last week, which helps students determine which college is the right pick for them: "It's our way of putting our money where our mouth is," said Edmit cofounder and COO Sabrina Manville.
Fashion Business Essentials, an online course by Parsons and WWD, and powered by Yellowbrick, offers insights into what it takes to create a fashion brand.
We are excited to announce a new digital learning programme, developed by Wallpaper* editors in collaboration with Parsons School of Design and New York-based education platform Yellowbrick, to engage and champion the next generation of global design talent
The 2020 recession didn't slow corporate spending on employee education and training. A $150 million investment in Guild Education, which helps employees find the learning they need, suggests continued growth in the market.
Cabinet recently approved the recommendation for Tiber Health Public Benefit Corporation to establish a medical school in the territory.
Cabinet further decided that the Corporation should be granted a provisional licence pending accreditation by the Accreditation Commission on Colleges of Medicine...
Arlington's Vemo Education has made its first acquisition.
The 6-year-old company, which offers college students income-share agreements as an alternative to traditional loans to pay for their education, has scooped up Boston ed-tech startup Edmit, Vemo CEO and co-founder Tonio DeSorrento told us Wednesday.
Students can turn to income share agreements to pay for college, but signing over future earnings isn't for everyone.
National University, a California nonprofit that caters to adult learners, announced Thursday it's expanding the use of a chatbot that administrators said is already boosting retention and providing students with more personalized experiences.
In its early years, Major League Baseball discovered talent in what can only be described as a haphazard fashion, auditioning promising players in cornfields and hoping for the best as they took their place on big-city team rosters.