Western State College of Law has a total of 419 students, according to its 2018 509 report. Its median LSAT score is 148, and the law school has an ultimate bar passage rate of 81.48 percent, according to ABA data. Out of 73 graduates in the class of 2017, 32 had long-term, full-time jobs that require bar passage, and 6 had long-term, full-time JD-advantage positions, according to the school’s employment summary. … [Read more...] about Argosy receiver says he’s working on finding buyer for Western State College of Law
Roane state college
Meal plans range from $579 to $2,169 at Peru State; $999 to $1,999 for students who live on campus at Wayne State; and $745 to $1,925 at Chadron State. The variations reflect how many meals are in a plan and other things, such as flex dollars, which can be used at places outside the dining hall. … [Read more...] about Fees, room and board, tuition rates at Nebraska state colleges are likely to go up
A yet to be identified person called 911, saying, “Yes, I am on my way to Evergreen University now with a .44 Magnum. … I am going to execute as many people on that campus as I can get a hold of. You have that, what’s going on here, you communist scumbag?” … [Read more...] about Evergreen State College Closed For Third Straight Academic Day After Threat Made [AUDIO]
“From sitting down with the League’s executive officers this last spring, to meeting with mayors and council members from all over the state in June, we have appreciated the efforts of Ms. Frost and her team to listen, actively engage our membership and identify common ground.,” league Executive Director Carolyn Carr said. … [Read more...] about CalPERS hired a CEO with no college degree. Now the public pension fund is explaining why.
The college debt crisis has its roots in the 1980s, when institutions began jacking up tuition and fees to compensate for cuts in federal and state aid. Changes in the early 1990s made it easier for students to take out loans, and the push to boost college access increased the demand. Things worsened after the Great Recession struck in 2008, when states made deeper cuts. To compensate for this disinvestment in public higher education and to goose their rankings, public colleges — particularly flagship state universities — have been shifting their admissions and aid policies to try to attract more affluent out-of-state students. Even though these students pay higher tuition rates, they’re more likely to enroll if the public college offers them some non-need-based “merit” aid. That, in turn, has left fewer institutional dollars and fewer slots for low-income in-state students, prompting more of them to consider small private colleges, which have often been … [Read more...] about The college debt crisis is even worse than you think