We made it through another week!

The universities are beginning to make plans for the fall, states are beginning to prepare for the opening and scientists are urgently screaming that this is not the end of the pandemic.

While the world remains a strange place right now, and likely to remain so for the foreseeable future, it can still relax with some palate cleansers.

Before we get to the fun stuff, a little self-promotion. Join a FTF with Bryan and Michelle Alexander Pacansky-Brock about equity and pandemic. If you want to check, you can find video and previous videos, here.

The fun stuff! Yesterday your child-to-day work will bring to the mind. That's something every day now, so here's an old video of The Washington Post interview children of journalists.

A Florida man committed to roam the beaches of the State of the Sun dressed as the Grim Reaper to keep people at bay if the lifts housewife order on May 1.

bored at home with some playground equipment? The State University of New York hosts an electronic sports competition will help support educational efforts.

Be sure to check out raid on Monday which will feature another special Q and A. Interview next week focuses on schools and students of the tribe.

Let's get to the news.

regional accrediting agencies are asking the Department of Education to extend its March guidance that accreditors allowed to waive distance education requirements review.

A survey found that parents are reluctant to send their children to college in the fall if the semester will be online.

William Jewell, a private liberal arts college in Missouri, is possibly the first university to say intends to reopen in the fall.

University of Maine System is offering state tuition rates to students from outside the state affected by the closure of the University of coronavirus related. The capture? You must be "successful" - but no clear guidelines on what that means

Dozens of major scientific organizations signed a letter of support for the proposed resolutions in the House of Representatives and the Senate denounce racism against Asians. related COVID-19

Here's a quick summary of the latest stories, if you've fallen a little behind (do not blame him) :.

Many happened yesterday. Perhaps the biggest news was the return of elite institutions, or refuses, money from the federal stimulus after being named by President Trump and the secretary of education. Doug Lederman has the details

Kery Murakami wrote about beauty schools, which won a lot of funds CARES Act - .. And therefore the wrath of defenders who oppose purposes profit

I wrote about who was disadvantaged by the formula. Hint: .. The universities that serve the most vulnerable populations of students

Colleen Flaherty has a story about how teachers approach the classification and flexibility at this time

people of color are being disproportionately affected by the pandemic of the coronavirus, and many believe they need more education to get back in the workforce, reports Emma Whitford.

News points

gloves are off admissions offices, which are pumping bids to reach students to enroll, the Hechinger Report writes.

Education dive has a history of how career services offices are making the switch to digital.

Not all college students get a refund for housing. Those who are renting apartments of private owners are stuck with the tab, even if they returned home with their parents, reports Detroit Free Press.

percolation Thoughts

This is a time when everyone has an opinion. As journalists, we try not to have opinions, but we have collected some interesting others.

Robert Kelchen wrote about what the coronavirus could mean for higher education in your blog.

Colleges should focus on improving the experience of transfer because students are likely to choose to stay close to home and save money next year, according to the president of the College Transfer Solutions LLC.

emergency savings funds are part of financial education 101. But how long it would take Americans save really enough to cover the cost of a month? The answer, two writers opinion piece in The New York Times, for example, depends on how rich you are.

have any ideas or percolation notice any of the others? Feel free to send our way or comments below.

We will continue to carry the news you need in this crazy time. Keep sending us your questions and story ideas. Let's get through this together.

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Endowment Returns Tumble

Colleges and universities spend more of their endowments during a fiscal year that ended in the middle of the pandemic despite registering lower yiel

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