Colleges will soon decide whether to waive tuition for veterans as part of the Yellow Ribbon program, a component of the new GI Bill. A VA official answers some questions.
Department of Veterans Affairs publishes a preliminary list of the maximum tuition and fees it will cover in each state, and some of the numbers are eye-poppingly high.
Veterans' agency says it's on schedule to meet August 1 enactment date; questions remain over varied (and in some cases very high) benefit rates across states.
California State U. reserves spots at each campus for veterans or service members selected by their commanders.
Literally. Final figures for maximum tuition and fees payable to veterans climb even higher, driven upwards by high-cost programs like aviation.
Colleges grapple with complexities of federal matching program that will supplement veterans' benefits under the new GI Bill.
Colleges continue to step up their efforts to recruit and better support veterans, in anticipation of the new GI Bill.
A matching program under the new, Post-9/11 GI Bill has proven popular with institutions seeking to enroll veterans.
At one Air Force base, soon-to-be veterans evaluate options of a program whose benefits are not uniform.
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