May 2020
Top Story

Title IX Update
Rule Supersedes Previously Revoked Guidance. 


The Department of Education published its new Title IX rule in the Federal Register last week.  The rule received mixed reviews, with praise for due process protections for the accused and condemnation for the revised definition of sexual harassment and the new deliberately indifferent standard.


Under the rule, sexual harassment is defined as: the conditioning of an aid, benefit or service of an institution on an individuals participation in unwelcome sexual conduct (quid pro quo), sexual assault, dating violence, domestic violence, stalking, and unwelcome conduct that a reasonable person would consider to be so severe, pervasive and objectively offensive that it effectively denies a person equal access to an institution's education program or activity. Critics, say this new definition constitutes a rolling back of protections.


An institution's responsibility, under Title IX, encompasses all programs and activities in which they exercise substantial control over the parties involved. It extends to buildings owned or controlled by any student organization that it officially recognizes.


Institutions are required to conduct live hearings for formal complaints. They must allow expert witnesses and provide advisors to conduct cross examinations for students who do not have one.


Training is required and institutions must publish the training materials they use on their websites. The Department downplayed concerns over the costs involved in the compliance with the live hearing, training, and web publishing requirements. The regulation goes into effect August 14, 2020. Read about it on the Inside Higher Ed website.

PPP Interim Final Rule #8 and FAQ Update


Paycheck Protection Program


The Small Business Association (SBA) and the Treasury Department updated PPP regulations. The update, effective retroactively, does the following:

  • Provides additional information regarding borrowers' self-certification concerning the necessity of the loan. FAQ see #31 and #46.
  • Notifies borrowers that they must adhere to federal nondiscrimination regulations. (The loan is considered federal financial assistance.) Published on the SBA website  and on the Treasury website.
  • Safe harbor was extended to give concerned borrowers extra time to return Paycheck Protection Programs (PPP) loans secured with faulty self-certifications without penalty. FAQ see #43.
  • When calculating loan eligibility all employees must be counted (full-time, part-time, and other work arrangements). FAQ see #36.
  • When calculating loan forgiveness only the number of full-time equivalent employees is counted. FAQ see #36.
  • Change in ownership occurring after February 15, 2020 may not impact eligibility. FAQ see #38.
  • Finding a borrower who applied before these directives were published, was in fact ineligible for the PPP, will not impact the SBA's guarantee of the loan as long as the lender complied with the obligations that were in effect at the time. FAQ see #39.
  • Provided an alternative means of determining eligibility of seasonal employers (February 15, 2020 or for an 8-week period between February 15, 2019 and June 30, 2019). FAQ see #9.
  • SBA offered an alternative formula for calculating maximum loan amount for seasonal employers. FAQ see #41 and additional information on increasing loan amount using the revised calculations was published on the Treasury website.
  • Loan awards must be disbursed in totality within 10 days of the assignment of a loan number by the SBA. Published on the SBA website.
  • Lenders will have a standard form to report disbursements and must do so in order to collect processing fees. Published on the SBA website. with additional guidelines on the Treasury website.
  • Combined loans to businesses that are part of a group many not exceed $20,000,000. Such loans that have already been disbursed must be withdrawn or cancelled. Failure to do so will result in forfeiture of forgiveness eligibility. Published in the Federal Register.
Other News


Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Advice for Higher Ed

As institutions consider options for reopening for face-to-face instructions, the CDC updated its recommendations for doing so. Read about it on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website.


The Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education (FIPSE) Receives CARES Act Allocation

ED released funds awarded to FIPSE and announced that the balance of the Higher Education Emergency Relief Funds (HEERF) will be disbursed through competitive grants. Read about it on the Department of Education website.


Higher Education Leadership Webcast

The Global Pandemic and the HBCU, is a series of webcasts hosted by the Higher Education Leadership Foundation. Recent additions include Leading Through Covid: Data, Resilience and Sustainability and a panel discussion on the post-pandemic future of the higher education business model. Read about it on the Bennett College website.


HBCUs Urged to Compete for Coronavirus Funding

In a recent publication, the White House Initiative on HBCUs encouraged institutions to apply for federal funding available from the Department of Commerce. The report, Revitalizing America Post COVID-19, provides an outline for activating HBCU Revitalization Ecosystems (HBCURE). Read about it on the HBCU Advocate website.


Collegiate Sports Remain on Hold

The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) says it is up to each member institutions to decide when to resume. Considerations include sanitation costs, social distancing requirements, protective equipment, and coronavirus testing. It is unclear how scheduling will be modified to adapt to likely rolling resumptions. The pandemic caused winter seasons to be cut short and spring seasons to be cancelled, leaving some institutions missing an important revenue stream and recruitment tool. Read about it on the NCAA website.


Institutions Weigh Relief Risks

Some institutions have decided not to apply for HEERF funds. It is not yet clear how much of the hesitation is due to the nature of the CARES HEERF Certification and Agreement. An institution that fails to live up to that agreement can be fined three times the amount of the award it received. But the agreement grants significant leeway to ED in judging compliance. For example, it requires institutions to continue to pay all employees and contractors to the greatest extent practicable. That wording does not indicate the types of mitigating factors that would be considered. Not all of the abstaining institutions are well off. Some institutions have chosen to wait for more clarity as some restrictions, like student eligibility, have unfolded through FAQs and guidance letters. Read about it on the Chronicle of Higher Education  website.


Legal Ramifications of the Pandemic

Businesses, including institutions of higher education, carry insurance to mitigate risk of catastrophic loss. Few policies provide coverage for viruses and many specifically exclude them. During the current pandemic, the insurance industry has routinely denied business interruption claims, even on policies that do not explicitly exclude viruses. Several states are considering legislation to force insurers to pay business interruption claims. The move toward class action is gaining steam, though the industry has pushed back. Experts recommend analyzing policies for evidence that nonphysical conditions such as contamination have rendered the insured property temporarily unusable. The insured may also be able to collect on losses under contingent business interruption coverage. Losses due to government imposed restrictions may also be covered. Read about it on the Insurance Journal  website.


Fewer Returning Students Filing FAFSA

Industry watchdogs report a significant decline in FAFSA renewals by low income students for the 2020-2021 cycle. The number of renewals for Pell-eligible students continued to decline even after higher income categories began to bounce back. Read about it on the Diverse Issues in Higher Education  website.


Student HEERF eligibility Updated

ED added a caveat that whittled down student eligibility for HEERF. Initially, institutions were given leeway to devise their own formula for distributing the half of the HEERF designated for student aid. However, an updated FAQ narrowed eligibility to students receiving or eligible to receive Pell-grants. Additional requirements such as citizenship were included in the update. Read about it on the Hechinger Report  website.


Second Chance Pell Expansion

Three HBCUs were selected to participate in the expansion of the Second Chance Pell Grant program. The program permits eligible incarcerated students to apply for Pell Grants. Bowie State University, Claflin University and Lane College join existing HBCU participants: Langston University, Shorter College, and Wiley College. Read about it on the Inside Higher Ed  website.


Student Aid and Education Benefits Jeopardized

A veterans' advocacy organization has alleged that updated guidance from the Department of Education could leave veterans ineligible for student aid available under HEERF. The guidance bases eligibility, in part, upon FAFSA data. Members of the National Guard deployed to help with coronavirus testing and tracking, may also miss out on federal benefits. Their deployment ends one day shy of the 90-day mark that would make them eligible for education benefits. Read about it on the Politico website.


HBCU Fall Enrollment and Degrees Conferred Data

The National Center for Education Statistics released a table featuring data on the fall enrollment for 2018 and degrees conferred at HBCUs for the 2017-2018 academic years. The table also showed total expenditures for 2017-2018. Read about it on the National Center for Education Statistics  website.


Institutions Resist Issuing Tuition Refunds

Although most institutions prorated refunds for room, board, and other fees, few offered tuition refunds. Students at a few institutions have sued. At least one state has considered legislation to make prorated tuition refunds mandatory. Pundits caution that such a policy may backfire and lead to a drop in fall enrollment. For their part, institutions say they cannot afford the refunds. They say it is too difficult to access endowment funds and diverting money from faculty and staff would be counterproductive. Read about it on the New York Times  website.


Paycheck Protection Flexibility Act

Congressmen from Minnesota and Texas introduced the Paycheck Protection Flexibility Act. The proposed law would extend the 8-week time limit for forgiveness expenses, eliminate the 25% ceiling on non-payroll expenses, and remove restrictions on payroll tax deferment. Read about it on the Hill  website.


Congress Passes The Health and Economic Recovery Omnibus Emergency Solutions (HEROES) Act

The Act passed the House on May 15, 2020, but the senate failed to take it up. The bill would provide additional stimulus funds for taxpayers, states, and the Postal Service. Read about it on the Forbes  website.


Federal Student Aid Data

The Department of Education has released several reports and data related to federal student aid programs. Information released includes default rates, loan forgiveness reports, and Title IV data. Read about it on the Federal Student Aid  website.


DeVos Under Fire

Criticism of Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos has escalated and three lawsuits were filed against her during the past month. Issues include making DACA students ineligible for HEERF, the new Title IX rules, and garnishing student loan borrowers' wages during the pandemic. She was also called out for her handling of CARES Act funding both for K-12 and for post secondary institutions. Some say her interpretation of the CARES Act will harm public schools that serve low-income students and benefit private schools that typically serve wealthier students. A similar concern was voiced in regard to discretionary HEERF funds. A researcher found that the top 20 institutions receiving HEERF served just over 200 Pell-grant recipients, most of whom were enrolled at a single institution. Read about it on the Forbes website.

Grants Coins Photo
Grants, Gifts, & Awards

Awards and Opportunities


Public HBCUs Get a Boost 

The National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA) awarded over $14,000,000 in grants to 19 HBCUs as part of its 1890 Scholarships Program for 1890 land-grant institutions. The funds were authorized under the 2018 Farm Bill.  Read about it on the National Institute of Food and Agriculture  website.


Plant Biotic Interaction Program Award

Dr. Vincent Fondong, a professor and researcher at Delaware State University, will continue working to develop a non-GMO response to the potato virus Y. The Plant Biotic Interaction Program, which is administered by the National Institute of Food and Agriculture and the National Science Foundation, awarded Dr. Fondong $1,100,000. He will collaborate with Dr. Blake Meyers of the Danforth Plant Science Center. Read about it on the Delaware State University  website.


Coronavirus Aid from the Economic Development Administration (EDA)

The EDA announced it is accepting applications for grants to distribute additional funding it received through the CARES Act. According to its FAQ, institutions of higher education are eligible to apply for the EDA's Economic Adjustment Assistance Program's strategy and implementation grants. Read about it on the Economic Development Administration website.


Grant to Establish Business Hub

Fayetteville State University's Broadwell College of Business and Economics won a $199,280 grant from the Golden LEAF Foundation. The award will be used to establish an Innovation and Entrepreneurship Hub at the College. The Hub will feature an idea space and provide consulting services and other support for entrepreneurs. Read about it on the Fayetteville State University website.


Consortium Awarded Grant

The National Institutes of Health has awarded a $5,700,000 grant to North Carolina A&T University, Wake Forest, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and Duke University. The four institutions make up the North Carolina Diabetes Research Center (NCDRC) consortium. The University will house the Enrichment/Community Engagement Core of the project under the direction of Dr. Elimelda Moige Ongeri. Read about it on the North Carolina A&T University website.

Deadline Stopwatch Photo
Deadlines and Information


The Department of Education has amended its coronavirus response as follows:

 Financial statement and compliance audit deadlines are extended six months.

 Accreditors are permitted to continue virtual evaluation visits through December 31, 2020.

 Institutions are permitted to continue their distance programs without satisfying the accreditation requirements through December 31, 2020.

 Institutions may accept a signed and dated statement from applicants in which they truthfully attests to secondary school completion or the equivalent. This is permissible through December 31, 2020 and is valid for both the 2019-2020 and 2020-2021 award years.

 Deadlines for providing documentation and getting required approvals to establish institutional eligibility during change of ownership are extended six months.

 MCAT requirement waived for foreign graduate medical school admissions for students admitted to medical school during a year when the test was unavailable.

  The Department is aware that institutions receiving loans from the Small Business Administration through the PPP under §1102 of the CARES Act have an opportunity to have up to the full amount of the loan principal forgiven by meeting certain employment requirements. Therefore, as long as an estimate of the amount of forgiveness of PPP loan funds the institution expects to earn, or the actual amount of loan forgiveness provided is identified on an institution’s audited financial statements for the year in which the loan was received, and attested to by the institution’s auditor, the Department will exclude that portion of the PPP loan from total liabilities and increase the institution’s equity or net assets by that amount in calculating the institution’s composite score. See here for details.

 As directed in the PPP Interim Final Regulations, institutions of higher education must exclude work-study students when determining the number of employees for PPP loan eligibility and must also exclude payroll costs for FWS students from the calculation of payroll costs used to determine their PPP loan amount. See here for details.

 The institutional share match requirement for the Federal Work-Study (FWS) and Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (FSEOG) programs is waived for the 2019-2020 and 2020-2021 award years. An institution may reimburse itself from the FWS allocation for the nonfederal portion of wages paid to students on or after March 13, 2020. Likewise, an institution may, for all disbursements of FSEOG made on or after March 13, 2020, reimburse itself from the FSEOG allocation for the nonfederal portion of FSEOG awards contributed through a fund-specific match. Additionally, this section permits an institution to transfer up to 100 percent of its unexpended FWS allocation to FSEOG. See here for details.

 The requirement for term-based programs that a student returning from an approved leave of absence (LOA) must resume training at the same point in the academic program that he or she began the LOA is waived. See here for details.

 For the purposes of qualifying for R2T4 relief, an institution that moved to distance learning, closed campus housing or other campus facilities, or experienced other interruptions in instruction may consider all withdrawals from students enrolled in ground-based instruction during the covered period to have been the result of circumstances related to the COVID-19 national emergency. For institutions that did not undergo changes in educational delivery or campus operations as a result of the COVID-19 emergency, the institution will be required to obtain a written attestation (including by email or text messages) from the student explaining why the withdrawal was the result of the COVID-19 emergency. Institutions must also obtain written attestations from students who withdrew from distance education programs explaining why the withdrawal was the result of the COVID-19 emergency. See here for details.

 Institutions are allowed to exclude from the quantitative component of satisfactory academic progress attempted credits a student was unable to complete as a result of the COVID-19 national emergency. See here for details.

 The statutory requirement for institutions to return Title IV funds as the result of student withdrawals related to a qualifying emergency is waived. See here for details.

 Student grant overpayments are waived but must be fully documented (perform an R2T4 calculation for each waiver). This will cancel disbursement of Direct Loans but will be excluded from subsidized loan usage and Pell Grant lifetime eligibility calculations. See here for details.

 A TEACH Grant recipient who was performing qualifying service that was interrupted due to the COVID-19 national emergency will receive credit for a full year of his or her service obligation.

 A short question and answer document regarding pass/fail and Satisfactory Academic Progress, selective service registration verification, record retention, and data security was made available.


Higher Education Emergency Relief Fund (HEERF) Information

Item:  Overview (Home page)

Item:  Student Aid Portion of HEERF

Form:  Certificate of Agreement Form for HEERF Student Aid Portion

Info:  Student Aid Portion FAQ

Impt:  ED released Reporting Requirements for the Student Financial Aid portion of HEERF

Note:  Institutions must apply for the Student Aid Portion in order to qualify for the other HEERF grants.


Item:  Institutional Portion of HEERF

Form:  Certificate of Agreement Form for Institutional Portion

Info:   Institution Portion FAQ

Impt:  ED has not yet released reporting requirements for the Institutional Portion of HEERF.

Note:  The formula and the allocations are available.


Item:  HBCU Portion of HEERF

Info:   About the HBCU Portion

Form:  Certificate of Agreement Form for HBCU Portion

Note:  ED has provided a data table for determining the maximum amount of funding available to your institution

FYI:  This section of HEERF is applicable to HBCUs, Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities, Minority Serving Institutions, and other institutions eligible for the Strengthening Institutions Program (SIP). They would use the same Certificate of Agreement Form.


Item:  Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education (FIPSE) Portion of HEERF

Info:   About the FIPSE Portion

Form:  Certificate of Agreement Form for FIPSE Portion

Note:  Allocations in data table for determining the maximum amount of funding available to your institution

FYI:  This section of HEERF is applicable to HBCUs, Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities, Minority Serving Institutions, and other institutions eligible for the Strengthening Institutions Program (SIP). They would use the same Certificate of Agreement Form.


Item:  Closeout Deadline for 2018-2019 Direct Loan Program

Date:  Friday, July 31, 2020


Item:  Interest rates for Direct Subsidized Loans, Direct Unsubsidized Loans, and Direct PLUS Loans

Time:  First disbursed on or after July 1, 2020 and before July 1, 2021.

Info:  Fixed interest rate for Direct Subsidized Loans and Direct Unsubsidized Loans for Undergraduate Students is 2.75%.

Info:  Fixed interest rate for Direct Unsubsidized Loans for Graduate and Professional Students is 4.30%.

Info:  Fixed interest rate for Direct PLUS Loans for Parents of Dependent Undergraduate Students and for Graduate or Professional Students is 5.30%.


Item:  Postponement of Student Loan Acknowledgement Requirement

Date:  Effective date for the Annual Student Loan Acknowledgement is postponed to 2021.

Appointments Photo

Rust College Names President

Dr. Ivy Ruth Taylor will lead Rust College. The Board of Trustees named Dr. Taylor, former mayor of San Antonio, Texas. Dr. Taylor is the first female president of the College. Read about it on the Rust College website.


President Returns

Tuskegee University President Dr. Lily D. McNair praised her colleagues and staff who kept the institution running smoothly during her medical leave. She resumed her duties on May 15, 2020. Acting president, Dr. Ruby Perry, resumed her duties as dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine. Read about it on the Tuskegee University website.


CFO for Key Program

South Carolina State University named Uvette Pope-Rogers, CPA, CFO for its 1890 Research and Extension Program. Pope-Rodgers has served as CFO for the children's Trust of South Carolina and has experience as a comptroller and auditor. Read about it on the Carolina Panorama website.


University Makes Appointments

Fayetteville State University announced Dr. Lee Brown will serve as interim provost and vice chancellor for academic affairs effective August 1, 2020. Interim Chancellor Peggy Valentine also named Dr. Irish Spencer assistant vice chancellor for corporate and foundation relations. A North Carolina A&T State alumna, she is an accomplished fundraiser. Read about it on the Fayetteville State University website.


University Names Provost

Saint Augustine’s University appointed Dr. Josiah J. Sampson, III, Provost and Vice President of Academic Affairs. Dr. Sampson comes to the University from Stillman College where he served as dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. Read about it on the Saint Augustine's University website.


Maurice (Mo) Williams to Lead Basketball Program

Alabama State University named former NBA guard Mo Williams head basketball coach. Williams NBA career spanned 14 years. His later was an assistant coach at California State (Northridge). Read about it on the HBCU Sports website.


Contract Extension

The South Carolina State University Board of Trustees has extended the contract of President James E. Clark for two years. Read about it on the South Carolina State University website.

Kudos Medal Photo

The HBCU Community Continues to Provide Support as Pandemic Wears On.


Coach George Lynch of Clark University launched HBCU Heroes to provide student-athletes with laptops to help them continue their studies. Lynch, a former NBA player, was concerned that his players would suffer academically in the move to online classes. The majority of the student athletes were doing well academically but many did not have computers or internet access at home. HBCU Heroes' goal is to provide funding for athletic programs and provide 6,000 computers to student athletes.

Bluefield State College's health and technology departments collaborated to replicate N95 masks using 3D printing technology. The replicated masks were distributed to local hospitals and medical centers.

The response in South Carolina was typical of HBCUs everywhere. Allen University provided tablets and keyboards to help students transition to online study. Benedict College provided food, luggage, and transportation for students who had no way to get home. Claflin University started a COVID-19 emergency relief fund for students.
Lincoln University in Pennsylvania donated over 50 cases of personal protective equipment to nearby Chester County Hospital and Penn Medicine.


Sponsored Event
WPG Webinar - The Cares Act: Grants, Loans & Passthroughs Affecting HBCUs


The CARES Act’s Education Stabilization Fund includes money earmarked for colleges and universities. Join WPG’s higher education specialists to learn more about these available grants, loans, passthroughs and suggested fiscal strategies. This free webinar is created specifically for HBCUs and will address issues critical to your institution.

The event is free. Space is limited. Register today.


Other Events

Many conferences have been canceled or postponed until next year due to the pandemic. Verify the details of previously published events.


Event:  RNL Conference

Date:  July 8-9, 2020

Location:  Online

Info:  Registration


Event: Department of Education Addresses Privacy

Date:  On Demand

Location:  Online

Info:  Webinar on FERPA and Virtual Learning during the COVID-19 Emergency


Event:  The Global Pandemic and the HBCU

Date:  On Demand

Location:  Online

Info:  Recent additions include Leading Through COVID: Data, Resilience and Sustainability and a panel discussion on the post-pandemic future of the higher education business model.


Event:  Weathering the COVID-19 Storm

Date:  May 27, 2020 1:00-2:00 pm

Location:  Online

Info:  Registration

WPG Special Report


Institutions Prepare for Fall


Questions Linger For Fall Semester


States are beginning to open up, each cautiously charting its own path to a new normal. For the most part, colleges and universities echo that caution. The majority stayed online for commencement and will continue to do so during the summer session, but hope to return to campus for the fall. However, those hopes may not be realized. As the likelihood of a vaccine being available before fall continues to shrink, institutions will have to consider the possibility of a surge in coronavirus cases occurring during the fall semester.


Although the federal government has provided some relief, economic losses have been substantial. Just the basic sanitation and social distancing requirements for a busy campus pose significant logistical challenges. The latest recommendations for higher education from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) provide tactics for addressing those challenges. While not explicitly recommending residence halls remain closed and classes remain online, the CDC indicated that doing so poses the lowest risk. Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of the Coronavirus Task Force, further cautioned higher education administrators not to assume vaccines would be ready for the fall semester. He was, however, more conservative in his advice when interviewed recently by the Chronicle of Higher Education. He indicated that there was no possibility of a one-size-fits-all policy and institutions would have to come up with their own plans. 


A survey of college and university presidents indicated that more than half anticipated a resumption of face-to-face instruction this fall. But it is more likely that most institutions will undergo a phased reopening in accordance with state and local ordinances. Some administrators are also considering reduced class sizes and a hybrid mix of face-to-face and online instruction that would fulfill social distancing and sanitation goals. Other institutions have decided to reopen with a short fall semester that would not include a fall break. Under that plan, students would not return after the Thanksgiving holiday.


There are no easy answers. Institutions bore the brunt of the backlash from forced closings earlier this spring. They did an amazing job in switching to online platforms and disbursing financial aid, but despite those accomplishments, many students were disappointed, dissatisfied, and disgruntled. Some sued.


Administrators must consider how to balance risks and costs— both of which seem to be rising. Few can afford to make a major investment in prepping the campus only to see enrollment numbers remain low, as students opt to take a gap year or leaves of absence.


Many institutions have postponed their decision deadline to June. Enrollment numbers are down but a poll of high school seniors show the majority say they still plan to attend college this fall, up from a month ago. But questions remain as to how much weight institutions should give to those numbers. As unemployment levels continue to rise, prospective students may not have the resources to pay. Those, like foreign students, who do have the resources, may not be able to travel.


As states relax travel restrictions, the airline industry has sought and received waivers from CARES Act stipulations that required them to continue to service smaller venues. Even if schools reopen for face-to-face instruction, travel difficulties may still push students to stay closer to home.


The travel options have narrowed for foreign students too. The Trump administration's  60-day-suspension of immigration technically would not seem to impact a foreign student's ability to enter the US. However, it will likely have a chilling effect when considered beside the call to suspend post graduate work permits, and a general xenophobic hostility. Students may prefer to study in Canada.


The uncertainty surrounding international students comes at a time when the rules regarding recruitment tactics and ethics have been relaxed. The already intense competition for students may heat up even further. Absent the former ethics rules, an institution may find its prospective students are still subject to last minute recruitment by other institutions. 


HBCUs face additional challenges as many are located in rural areas, some hit hard by the pandemic, and most included in government mandated closings. Many HBCUs serve low-income students. Some have maintained legacies of providing access and opportunity to needy and ill-prepared students. They now face the daunting task of recovery. Stimulus funds provided some help but will probably prove to be insufficient to recover losses and implement COVID-19 preventative measures. In the Chronicle of Higher Education, President Walter Kimbrough discussed the obstacles HBCUs face on the road to recovery from this pandemic. 

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