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11/12/2021
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WorkScoop

'Troove' uses dating site algorithms to match students with colleges

A new website called Troove wants to match students with the perfect college, using an algorithm similar to those used by dating websites, but accounting for things like class sizes and how easy it is to make friends. Troove.me, launched in October, works by gathering data from current students and alumni to gauge compatibility for potential applicants. Three western New York institutions — SUNY College at Geneseo, St. Bonaventure University and Rochester Institute of Technology — are currently sending out information about the website in their newsletters and other communications as part of a pilot project. Emily Bamforth has the details.


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Colleges need more data to help student parents

Colleges and universities looking to support parents pursuing degrees need to collect more data at an institutional level, the nonprofit Generation Hope declared in a report published Tuesday. Many institutions lack data on educational outcomes, like degree completion rates, for students who are also parents or caregivers, people working in higher education told the advocacy organization in a series of regional focus groups. About 1 in 5 college students are parents and are at much higher risk of dropping out, according to federal data. Emily has it.


The infrastructure bill may provide broadband subsidies for low-income students

The federal infrastructure bill passed last week would require the U.S. Department of Education to share which low-income students are eligible for a $30 internet subsidy. If the bill is signed by President Joe Biden, the agency will be required to set up a data-sharing agreement with the Universal Service Administrative Company, a nonprofit that administers the federal Emergency Broadband Benefit program. That would streamline the application process for students who receive federal Pell Grants, who previously needed to pull information from other government websites to prove their eligibility. Check out the full story on EdScoop.


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