You want to become a leader in your field and gain access to up-to-date research and best practices. You aren't sure you want to teach or perform original research. And aren't yet ready to devote the 3-7 years required of a doctoral degree. Rather, knowledge that can be applied immediately, often at the job you . . .
If you're truly passionate about a particular field, a master's degree may not be enough for you. You may feel the calling to teach others at the highest level, break new ground through research and innovation, or drive institutional change at the highest level. If you want to rise to the pinnacle of expertise in . . .
You know what you want from your education, and you go for it. That’s the reason you want to major in actuarial science, because it offers you the most specialized education to prepare for the actuary career path, not to mention the daunting challenge of attaining professional certification. You can streamline this process even further . . .
The sooner you finish school, the sooner you can get out into the real world. Get started putting your extensive knowledge of mathematics to good use by choosing one of the fastest schools for earning a math degree. While an undergraduate degree program will require students to meet a minimum of 120 college credits, you . . .
IMAGE SOURCE This article is not about tuition or location but other factors that may influence your decision to choose a particular college or university. Although tuition and the school's location are not to be dismissed. There are also general points to examine that apply to any college program. For example, does the school's mission . . .
IMAGE SOURCE During the 2017–18 school year, colleges and universities are expected to award 1.0 million associate's degrees; 1.9 million bachelor's degrees; 790,000 master's degrees (National Center for Education Statistics) Upon graduation, you will compete with nearly two million people to find employment. In 2015, about 77.2 percent of 25- to 34-year-old graduates with a . . .
IMAGE SOURCE What is Criminology? Criminology is the scientific study of the nature, extent, management, causes, control, consequences, and prevention of criminal behavior, both on the individual and social levels. Criminology is an interdisciplinary field in both the behavioral and social sciences, drawing especially upon the research of sociologists, psychologists, philosophers, psychiatrists, biologists, social anthropologists, as well as scholars of law. . . .