Donald Trump's win followed a campaign that revealed deep divisions that were as wide and in some cases wider than in previous elections.
The share of people completing a college education differs by religion, with members of some faith groups much more educated, on average, than others.
Hispanic and black parents are significantly more likely than white parents to place a high priority on college education for their children.
College-educated women have an almost eight-in-ten chance of still being married after two decades.
When asked a series of 12 science-related questions, whites, on average, fared better than blacks or Hispanics. What's behind this knowledge gap?
The likelihood of becoming a young father plummets for those with a bachelor’s degree or more: Just 14% had their first child prior to age 25.
If Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker wins the Republican presidential nomination next year, he'll be the first major-party nominee without a college degree since Barry Goldwater in 1964.
Black men in their prime working years, especially those without a high school education, are much more likely to be in jail than white men are.
College graduates report about the same amount of personal satisfaction and economic well-being later in life whether they attended a private or public college.
From 1996 to 2012, college enrollment among Hispanics ages 18 to 24 more than tripled (240% increase), outpacing increases among blacks (72%) and whites (12%).