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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 25 min 7 sec ago
The largest U.S. collector of student loan payments is accused of engaging in the sloppiness and misleading tactics seen in the subprime market.
The Education Department told the Charlotte School of Law that its students would not be eligible for federal aid because it did not meet standards.
Ira Goldberg, executive director since 2001, is leaving his post to live in Spain. His exit follows that of the league’s president in December.
Navient made serious mistakes at every step of the loan collection process, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau said in a lawsuit.
The school choice advocate seemed unfamiliar with basic terms and policies, including the federal law for students with disabilities.
Ms. Rice, who started life as a janitor’s daughter, helped persuade Congress to provide federal subsidies to tens of millions of needy college students.
A Senate hearing for Ms. DeVos, a billionaire who did not attend public schools or send her children to them, became a debate over how to spend public money on education.
The Talladega College Marching Tornadoes have been under fire for agreeing to perform in the Trump inaugural parade.
Many for-profit trade schools are punished, but even the most prestigious colleges may not care enough about whether their degrees are worth the cost.
Meeting with educators, the Fed’s chairwoman emphasized its role in fighting financial crises but hoped that in the future it would be less interesting.
Betsy DeVos, a billionaire who has never been an educator or overseen a state education agency, has her own questions to answer about potential conflicts of interest.
Also, patriotic gestures, mother-daughter dynamics and retroactive gifts.
Dr. Cobb, the first black female president of Cal State, Fullerton, had been denied a New York college post in a move that led to bias accusations.
The Supreme Court was asked to decide whether public schools should do more under a federal law to provide a free education for children with disabilities.
Fewer millennials are founding companies at a time when student loans are on the rise. As one business founder put it, “The debt is always there, drowning you.”
Dr. Bradley, a professor of public health at Yale who has worked to improve health care systems worldwide, arrives as colleges debate questions of access and identity on campus.
The stalwart of Michigan politics and backer of school vouchers has not been shy about advancing her goals by funding campaigns against her foes.
A school district that includes students from Ferguson, Mo., will continue for now its method of electing board members at large, despite a lawsuit challenging the process as discriminatory.
The institutions that will no longer be operating as before are part of the de Blasio administration’s Renewal program for low-performing schools.
Five former ITT students took matters into their own hands this week by petitioning a federal bankruptcy court to consider loan forgiveness as part of the company’s liquidation.