Why Did The CARES Act Give More Money To Hair Schools Than To A Community College? | NBC News
After $14 billion was set aside for higher education in the Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act, Houston Community College and the Paul Mitchell Schools both got financial relief. The Houston college, a public institution with nearly 60,000 students, received $28.3 million. The for-profit hair and cosmetology schools received $30.5 million, despite serving only 20,000 students.
Students Call College That Got Millions In Coronavirus Relief ‘A Sham’ | NPR
A for-profit college received millions of dollars from the federal government to help low-income students whose lives have been upended by the coronavirus outbreak, but that same school, Florida Career College (FCC), is also accused of defrauding students.
For-Profit College Set To Collect $17 Million In Federal Stimulus Cash Is Sued For Predatory Practices | Forbes
Florida Career College, a for-profit two-year vocational school, is getting $17 million in federal coronavirus relief money. It’s one of dozens of for-profits slated to receive a total of $1.1 billion in grants included in the $14 billion Congress set aside for institutions of higher education in the CARES Act, passed last month.
Class Action: Ex-Students Sue Florida For-Profit College Over Allegedly Worthless Education | LAW.COM
Former students have bad things to say about a for-profit college that allegedly took their money and left them jobless.
Florida For-Profit College, Getting $17 Million in COVID-19 Aid, Accused of Scamming Black Students | Republic Report
Faced with concerns from critics in Congress and elsewhere that many for-profit colleges will take advantage of the COVID-19 crisis to accelerate predatory behavior, the industry’s chief lobbyist, Steve Gunderson, has been repeating his claim that the bad actors among for-profit schools have shuttered, and what remains are sincere, hard-working operations focused on helping students.
Parents Poised to Gain Easier Access to College Loans | The Wall Street Journal
Amid Enrollment Pinch, Tighter Standards Put on Borrowing Program in 2011 in Line to Be Loosened. The Obama administration is moving to ease access to student loans for parents with damaged credit, a policy reversal that could saddle poor families with piles of debt but also boost college enrollment.