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Education

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A Gallup-2U study of graduates of 2U tech boot camps shows graduates reported earning higher salaries one year after graduation and ending up in STEM jobs, regardless of their race or ethnicity, gender or age.

44% of U.S. adults without a two- or four-year degree believe such a degree is more important to a successful career than it was 20 years ago, but are skeptical about the widespread availability of affordable, quality higher education.

About a third of U.S. college students report they have considered withdrawing from classes for a semester or more. Emotional stress is the most important reason they are considering doing so.

Participants in a recent Gallup-2U study of graduates of 2U boot camps reported earning substantially higher salaries one year after graduation, offsetting more than half of the sticker price of their programs.

Download the State of Higher Education 2022 Report

Nearly three in 10 U.S. women working in higher education say they have been passed over for a promotion because of their gender.

Gallup is pleased to announce that Dr. Meria J. Carstarphen has joined as a Senior Scientist, their first-ever with a focus on education. Senior Scientists are leading experts whose contributions serve to further Gallup's mission to deliver analytics and advice to help leaders and organizations around the world solve their most pressing problems.

See how leaders at the University of Tennessee support student success with the help of CliftonStrengths.

The pandemic forced many children to use digital learning tools from home. Research shows the quality of those tools is related to learning outcomes.

The recent Virginia and New Jersey state elections played out in the context of broad, national trends relating to the mood of the nation, the economy and the role of government.

A newly released Amazon Future Engineer/Gallup Student Study finds that role models for students are important to inspiring long-term interest in a computer science career.

Satisfaction with education fell sharply in Southeast Asia, from 85% in 2019 to 63% in 2020. The biggest drops were in Indonesia and the Philippines.

More than three in five U.S. students in grades five through 12, 62%, are interested in learning computer science, however significantly fewer, 49%, have taken such a course at their school.

Over half of parents with children under 12 say they would get their child vaccinated against the coronavirus if such a vaccine were available.

Just under half of U.S. K-12 parents support universal masking in schools for both students and teachers. Significant proportions favor no masking at all.

Nearly three-quarters of Americans remain satisfied with the quality of their oldest child's education, although they are less satisfied than they were before the pandemic began.