Project on Predatory Student Lending
ITT Student Files New Lawsuit Against Navient for Private Student Debt Cancellation | Press Release
“Attacking the Concept of Debt” | Harvard Magazine
Update | Borrowers Raise Concern over Borrower Defense Denials
Judge Deals Setback to DeVos’ Handling of Student Fraud Claims | POLITICO
The Trump administration’s sweeping efforts to overhaul Obama-era higher education policies drew their first judicial rebuke on Friday evening when a federal judge in California temporarily blocked Education Secretary Betsy DeVos’ new approach to processing student loan fraud claims.
Courts Halt DeVos’s Partial Student Debt Relief Plan | The Washington Post
A federal judge has banned the U.S. Department of Education from using earnings data to grant only partial student loan forgiveness to defrauded borrowers who attended defunct for-profit chain Corinthian Colleges.
Court: Education Department Must Resume Debt Relief | Inside Higher Ed
A federal district court on Friday ordered the Education Department to resume full debt relief for those previously found to have been defrauded by the defunct for-profit Corinthian Colleges, the Associated Press reported.
Feds Must Stop Collecting Debt From Defrauded Students | Courthouse News Service
A federal judge has blocked Education Secretary Besty DeVos’ plan to force more than 60,000 defrauded students to repay loans for education programs that some borrowers describe as “worthless.”
Student Loans: Former Corinthian Colleges Students Win a Reprieve in Fight with Feds | USA Today
Thousands of former Corinthian Colleges students have won a preliminary victory in their court battle to cancel millions of dollars in federal loan debt for their studies at the scandal-scarred, for-profit schools. A judge late Friday temporarily barred the U.S. Department of Education from continuing to collect loan debts from the students based on allegations the agency violated the federal Privacy Act.
Court: Gov’t violated law for defrauded students | Associated Press
A federal court has ruled that the Education Department violated privacy laws with regard to students defrauded by the Corinthian for-profit college chain. In a break with Obama administration policy, Education Secretary Betsy DeVos announced in December that some students cheated by the now-defunct schools would only get a part of their federal student loan forgiven.
Federal Court Rules Trump’s Education Dept Violated Privacy Laws | The Hill
A federal court in California ruled Friday that the Education Department violated privacy laws when it used the Social Security Administration (SSA) to help it analyze loan forgiveness for students defrauded by the for-profit Corinthian Colleges.
In Groundbreaking Decision, Judge Halts Collection of For-Profit College Student Debts | Press Release
In a landmark decision for defrauded students of Corinthian Colleges, a U.S. District judge late Friday stopped the Department of Education from applying its “average earnings rule” to cheated former students of Corinthian Colleges, and prevented the Department from collecting on the plaintiffs’ loans. The ruling enjoins the Department of Education from using its partial relief scheme, which it has been applying to partially deny thousands of borrowers’ applications for loan relief, because that scheme clearly violates the Privacy Act and causes severe and irreparable injury to borrowers.
Ex-Corinthian Students Look To Bar Fed Loan Collections | Law360
The U.S. Department of Education flouted federal law on agency rulemaking and violated the Privacy Act when it suddenly changed its student loan forgiveness policy, a putative class of former students of the now-defunct Corinthian College told a California federal judge Monday, arguing that without a temporary bar on the new policy, they’d be forced to choose between life necessities and loan defaults.
Hearing Could Determine Fate of Corinthian College Student Loan Debt | CBS Los Angeles
Thousands of ex-Corinthian Colleges students are anxiously awaiting the outcome of a Monday court hearing that could determine whether they still have to pay the loans they took out to attend the now-closed, for-profit colleges.