• In this Saturday, May 31, 2014, file photo, members of the graduating class and faculty attend the Savannah College of Art and Design commencement in Atlanta. For the first time on record, living with parents is now the most common arrangement for Americans ages 18 to 34, an analysis of Census data by the Pew Research Center has found. The sharp shift reflects a long-running decline in marriage age, amplified by the economic upheavals of the Great Recession. The trend has been particularly evident among Americans who lack a college degree. (AP Photo/John Amis, File)

    Goodbye, empty nest: Millennials staying longer with parents

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Many of America’s young adults appear to be in no hurry to move out of their old bedrooms.

    Updated: 10:40 am

  • In this Wednesday, March 16, 2016 file photo, U.S. actress Angelina Jolie smiles during her meeting with Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras, in Athens. Actress and campaigner Angelina Jolie has been appointed a visiting professor at one of Britain’s most prestigious universities. The London School of Economics announced Monday, May 23, 2016 that Jolie would be working with students studying for a master’s degree in Women, Peace and Security. (AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris, file)

    Angelina Jolie to teach at London School of Economics

    LONDON (AP) — Oscar-winning actress and activist Angelina Jolie has been appointed a visiting professor at one of Britain’s most prestigious universities.

  • In a photo taken Saturday, May 21, 2016, Mohamad Bassel Khair poses for The Associated Press in his home in Clifton, N.J. Khair, of Damascus, Syria, is graduating from Montclair State University with a master’s in nutrition and food science and is now seeking asylum in the U.S. for his family, including a 2-year-old son. Before applying to the New Jersey school in 2015, he and his wife had fled Syria to Egypt, where they couldn't legally work. “They gave me a full scholarship, including rooming,” Khair said. “They were so helpful for me.” (AP Photo/Julio Cortez)

    Refugees and scholars: Colleges offer war-torn a route to US

    BOSTON (AP) — Colleges in the U.S. are opening their doors — and their financial aid — to Syrian refugees.

  • 12-year-old Sacramento student ready to start university

    SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — A 12-year-old Sacramento student who already has three college degrees and has been accepted to two University of California campuses says he plans on studying biomedical engineering and becoming a doctor and medical researcher by the time he turns 18.

  • Suit seeks testimony from ex-Texas coach Mack Brown, others

    AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — A former University of Texas track coach’s sex and race discrimination lawsuit has new life, and her lawyers are still pursuing long-sought testimony from former football coach Mack Brown and prominent current and former administrators as they dig into one of college sports’ highest-profile athletic departments.

  • In this May 15, 2016 file photo, President Barack Obama, right, laughs as he sits with Bill Moyers during Rutgers University's 250th Anniversary commencement ceremony in Piscataway, N.J. Colleges that pay for celebrities say it can impress donors and attract the attention of potential students. But steep costs for some speakers have drawn criticism in some years. According to documents obtained by The Associated Press through records requests, Rutgers University paid a $35,000 speaking fee to Moyers, even though he was later replaced as keynote speaker by Obama, who wasn't paid a fee. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)

    Costs of celebrity college commencement speakers can add up

    BOSTON (AP) — When colleges pick their graduation speakers, many strive to put a celebrity behind the podium. It can bring prestige. It can bring publicity. And it can bring a steep bill.

  • Correction: Fraternity-Racial Slurs story

    MADISON, Wis. (AP) — In a story May 18 about the suspension of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter at the University of Wisconsin, The Associated Press reported erroneously that university documents did not say how a fraternity member was disciplined by the fraternity for an alleged assault of a black member. According to the documents, the member was suspended for the next three social events, was required to serve as a sober monitor for the three events after that, and was barred from a December formal.

  • In this Monday, May 16, 2016 photo, puppeteers demonstrate their Peter and the Wolf puppets at the University of Connecticut in Storrs, Conn. The students from UConn's Puppet Arts program will perform the show, "Puppets Take the Pops," with the Boston Pops on Saturday, May 21, 2016, at Symphony Hall in Boston. (AP Photo/Pat Eaton-Robb)

    UConn’s top puppetry program collaborates with Boston Pops

    STORRS, Conn. (AP) — When Boston Pops conductor Keith Lockhart asked the University of Connecticut to provide a guest narrator to read “A Visit From St. Nicholas” during a 2014 holiday concert at the school, he was expecting to get UConn’s president or perhaps a distinguished professor.

  • In this Monday, May 16, 2016 photo, Jonah Reider, a chef, prepares food during Brownstone, an experiential treasure-hunt of sound, taste, and color at the American Irish Historical Society, in New York. Reider, a Columbia University student who wowed food experts with sublime creations served in his spartan dorm has graduated. Reider already has thousands of fans, including Stephen Colbert and famed food critic Ruth Reichl.  (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

    Ivy League dorm chef graduates to a hungry new world

    NEW YORK (AP) — As a student at Columbia University, Jonah Reider wowed foodies and rankled city health officials by opening an exclusive supper club in his dorm.

  • Judge: Kentucky governor can cut college, university budgets

    FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — Kentucky’s governor cannot take money from colleges and universities, but he can order them not to spend all of it, a state judge ruled Wednesday.