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Researchers' framework for analyzing public and private colleges' pricing and enrollment strategies suggests that federal aid drives up private college tuition.
U. of Virginia changes rules for its highly praised program for low-income students. Going forward, they will need loans.
In response to Congressional invitation, college groups suggest ideas for revising key federal law, from federal student-level database to risk-based approaches to accreditation and student aid.
President Obama vows to issue "aggressive strategy" to deal with the rising prices of higher education. Some academics question emphasis on efficiency.
Compromise would tie federal student loan interest rates to financial market, cap them, and direct some savings to reducing the deficit. Senate approval is not a sure thing.
The rise in subsidized student loan interest rates could increase overall indebtedness, but it's less clear what effect that will have on students' behavior.
Citing declining enrollment and bachelor's degree attainment for low-income minority students, report warns that proposals to reform federal student aid could harm access and outcomes for neediest students.
In its first year, a much-touted "shopping sheet" to help new college students and their families appears to be having minimal impact.
Proposal circulating on Capitol Hill asks accreditors to create a way for new providers to gain approval more quickly.
New paper finds that increases in the proportion of out-of-state students at public research universities lead to declines in the enrollment of minority and low-income students.
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