Harvard Law Project Sues Justice Department Over For-Profit Schools Data | Pittsburgh Business Times
A clinic at Harvard Law School is suing the U.S. Department of Justice for withholding documents that may help students of for-profit colleges get federal education loans canceled, and it stems from a 2015 settlement between the DOJ and Pittsburgh-based Education Management Corp., according to the Washington Post.
Harvard Law Clinic Sues DOJ Over For-Profit College Case Files | The Washington Post
The Project on Predatory Student Lending at Harvard Law School is suing the Justice Department for withholding documents that could help for-profit college students get their federal education loans canceled.
New England Institute of Art Students Storm Campus to Deliver Demand Letter | Debt Collective
On Wednesday students who attended predatory for-profit college, the New England Institute of Art, stormed their former campus to demand justice, including debt cancellation, for all those who attended the school.
Former Art Institute Students Demand Justice At Their Old Campus | ThinkProgress
Students who say they were preyed on by for-profit college companies that gave them a “worthless” education and didn’t prepare them for the workforce are hoping to push these schools to shut down for good.
Court Revives Suit Against U.S. Over Fraudulent Student Loans | New York Law Journal
Former beauty school students may pursue claims that the U.S. Department of Education defied federal law by collecting student loans it knew may have been obtained fraudulently, a federal appeals court determined.
Little for Students in ‘Historic’ Settlement of Education Management Case | The Chronicle of Higher Education
The U.S. attorney general, Loretta E. Lynch, and the education secretary, Arne Duncan, announced the settlement of a false-claims lawsuit against the Education Management Corporation on Monday.
U.S. Must Face Lawsuit Over Beauty School Student Loans | Reuters
A U.S. appeals court in New York revived a lawsuit seeking to stop the government from collecting on loans made to students of a nationwide beauty school chain, since it knew the now-defunct company routinely falsified student eligibility for those loans.