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Project on Predatory Student Lending

Statement on the COVID-19 Economic Stimulus Package and Student Loan Relief | Press Release

Press Releases
Project on Predatory Student Lending

Student Advocates Challenge DeVos’ Borrower Defense Rule | Press Release

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The Washington Post

DeVos and Education Dept. could face new sanctions for violating a court order | The Washington Post

Update | New York Times Calls Former ITT Students’ Legal Action ‘Gratifying’

“It seems only right that victims of predatory for-profit education companies should have their student loans forgiven,” the article begins. It goes on to discuss the validity of students’ claims, their difficulty in getting debt relief, and the thousand of pages of “powerful testimony” submitted with the students’ complaint. As the article explains, the evidence shows “a pattern of practice that dispels any notion that bad behavior harmed just a handful of ITT students.”

Student Victims Seek to Become Creditors in ITT Bankruptcy | The New York Times

It seems only right that victims of predatory for-profit education companies should have their student loans forgiven. After all, in addition to being left with mountains of debt, former students have worthless degrees from schools that no longer exist, such as those once operated by the defunct Corinthian Colleges or ITT Educational Services.

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1,000 Pages Detailing the Utter Havoc ITT Wreaked on its Students’ Lives | MarketWatch

When Jorge Villalba first set foot on a California ITT campus in the mid-2000s he was lured by promises of a better life.

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Update | Class of Former ITT Students File 7.3 Billion Dollar Claim in ITT Bankruptcy

On January 3, 2017, a group of former ITT Tech students moved to intervene in ITT’s bankruptcy proceedings in the Southern District of Indiana. They seek to act as representatives of hundreds of thousands who have been defrauded by ITT.

Former Students Fight for a Stake in ITT Educational Services Bankruptcy | The Washington Post

Creditors, federal regulators, state attorneys general and jilted employees of ITT Educational Services have laid claim to the remaining assets of one of the nation’s largest for-profit college operators in bankruptcy court. Absent from the line of those seeking redress, however, are the thousands of students who say they were defrauded by the chain. That is, until now.

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