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An analysis finds a steady rise in the proportion of college graduates paying too high a percentage of their annual income to repay student loan debt.
Bipartisan agreement would renew the expired loan program for two years -- but with some new eligibility restrictions that concern colleges.
Annual report finds a 2 percent uptick in undergraduates' student loan burdens, and a 56 percent increase over 10 years.
The share of students defaulting on their federal loans within three years fell this year, as the Obama administration again made a controversial tweak to the default rates in ways that helped some colleges.
Community college students who take out small federal loans are more likely to default, new report finds, and most defaulters earned fewer than 15 credits and never made a payment on their debt.
Repayment rates may replace default rates as key measure of quality. That's bad news for many for-profit and historically black colleges, and some community colleges, too.
On social media and in person, student activists zero in on financial aid administrators' annual conference.
Martin O'Malley introduces his plan for debt-free college by talking about how much he and his wife borrowed for their oldest two children. The total left student aid experts shaking their heads.
As fight against college debt has its moment, what do college association leaders think about it?
Democratic presidential contenders, apparently including Hillary Clinton, are moving to the idea that borrowing shouldn't be needed in public higher education. Is that the right approach?
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