Project on Predatory Student Lending
Statement on the COVID-19 Economic Stimulus Package and Student Loan Relief | Press Release
Project on Predatory Student Lending
Student Advocates Challenge DeVos’ Borrower Defense Rule | Press Release
The Washington Post
DeVos and Education Dept. could face new sanctions for violating a court order | The Washington Post
Statement From The Project on Predatory Student Lending On Senator Warren’s Plan For Student Debt Cancellation | Press Release
Senator Elizabeth Warren announced her plan to “cancel student debt on day one” of a Warren presidency, citing a Project on Predatory Student Lending legal analysis which outlines the President’s legal authority to direct the Secretary of Education to cancel student loan debt.
STATEMENT: “This hearing has made clear once again that Secretary DeVos won’t let the law get in the way of her agenda against students” | Press Release
Secretary DeVos made her point very clear in today’s hearing: she does not believe that cheated borrowers are legally entitled to relief.
Update | Despite Court Order in its Favor, the Project on Predatory Student Lending Continues to Wait for DOJ to Produce Documents
Nearly three years after submitting its original Freedom of Information Act (“FOIA”) request, the Project on Predatory Student Lending is still waiting for the Department of Justice (“DOJ”) to fulfill its legal obligations to produce documents that Education Management Corporation produced to it in a federal whistleblower lawsuit.
Harvard Law School Sues U.S. Department of Justice Over Document Access | Penn Record
A Harvard law project is suing the United States Department of Justice, citing alleged breach of duty. The Project on Predatory Student Lending of the Legal Services Center of Harvard Law School filed a complaint on Dec. 7 in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Pennsylvania against the United States Department of Justice for alleged violation of the Freedom of Information Act.
DOJ Must Give Harvard FOIA Docs On For-Profit College | Law360
A Pennsylvania federal judge ruled Monday that the U.S. Department of Justice must turn over some of the documents a Harvard Law School legal clinic had sought from a whistleblower lawsuit over a struggling Pittsburgh-based for-profit college provider’s student recruitment and loan policies.
Two Key Hearings Scheduled for Monday on Department of Education’s Illegal Attempts to Deny Relief to Former Corinthian Students | Press Release
Two Cases Involve Department’s Abuse of Former Corinthian Students and its Refusal to Discharge Their Debt BOSTON – There are two major court hearings scheduled for Monday involving the Department of Education’s abuse of former Corinthian students and its insistence on continuing to collect on the debts of the defrauded students. The two cases are…
Corinthian Students Will Only See Partial Loan Relief | Associated Press
The Department of Education has begun notifying some former Corinthian Colleges students that it will forgive only one-half or less of their federal student loans, even though the students were defrauded by the now-defunct schools, the Associated Press has learned.
Update | In a Second Rebuke to Department of Education, Federal Court Refuses to Relinquish Case of Corinthian Borrower
In its latest ruling on October 31, 2017, the United States District Court for the Central District of California demanded that the Department of Education respond to the allegations of Sarah Dieffenbacher, a mother of four who was defrauded by Everest, a Corinthian Campus in California.
Update | AP Story Quotes LSC Attorney on Delay in Cancelling Predatory For-Profit College Loans
Tens of thousands of former students who say they were swindled by for-profit colleges are being left in limbo as the Trump administration delays action on requests for loan forgiveness, according to court documents obtained by The Associated Press.
These Students are Suing Their For-Profit School | Vice
For-profit colleges and universities have received increased scrutiny in recent years for their part in helping to drive up the level of U.S. student debt, which now tops $1.3 trillion, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.