Advertisement
 
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsTuition
IN THE NEWS

Tuition

NEWS
January 19, 1995 | PATRICK J. McDONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a decision that put California's public colleges out of reach for most illegal immigrant students, a Los Angeles appellate court has ruled that the California State University system must charge out-of-state tuition to students who are California residents but are in the United States illegally.
Advertisement
OPINION
August 20, 2013 | By Aaron Rosen
For many college students, the semester abroad has become a rite of passage. But while many Americans study abroad for a semester or two, it is a rarity for high schoolers to apply outside the United States for their bachelor's degree. As many California universities hope to attract foreign students, who pay higher tuition, it's worth asking whether the state's students might find some advantages in looking abroad for a university. With rising tuition and dropping acceptance rates at many colleges and universities in the state, it's high time to think outside the quad.
NEWS
January 2, 1987
The Department of Education released a proposal to increase dramatically a new and controversial student financial aid program that does not subsidize interest rates and links repayment schedules to a student's earnings after college. If approved by Congress, the program of "income-contingent loans" would grow from a $5-million pilot project during the 1987-88 school year to $600 million in 1988-89.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 25, 2012 | By Anthony York, Los Angeles Times
SACRAMENTO - California's public universities could lose out on an extra $125 million in state funds if they hike tuition in the fall under a budget agreement that legislative leaders have reached with Gov. Jerry Brown. Lawmakers and the governor have no authority over tuition. The deal represents a bold attempt to use the state budget in their ongoing effort to force the University of California and California State University systems to keep the price of higher education in check.
OPINION
November 21, 2011
A bridge too far Re "Crossing into history," Nov. 18 Whether it's landmark buildings, mass-transit systems or entire communities, our city is fraught with "new symbols of Los Angeles" that were built upon a history too eagerly bulldozed and buried by those who salivate over symbols of progress while completely disrespecting our past. And here we go again with people ready to demolish and sacrifice the historic and cherished 6th Street Bridge in the name of some sort of "forward looking" symbol.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 2, 2014 | By Carla Rivera
They are called "student success fees" and they offer the promise of more classes and programs and improved graduation rates for thousands of California State University students. But critics say they are a thinly veiled attempt to shift more education costs to students - without increasing tuition. Campuses in Fullerton, Dominguez Hills, Fresno and San Diego all are considering these charges, ranging from $200 to $500 per semester. If approved, those Cal State campuses will join others in the East Bay, Long Beach, Los Angeles, Northridge, Pomona, San Bernardino, San Jose, San Luis Obispo and San Marcos, which already are charging such fees.
NATIONAL
January 18, 2003 | From Times Wire Reports
The board that governs the State University of New York system proposed a 41% tuition increase as the state faces a budget deficit of up to $2.5 billion. The proposal would raise annual tuition for in-state undergraduates by $1,400 to $4,800. About 161,500 full- and part-time undergraduates study at SUNY's 34 campuses.
NATIONAL
February 11, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
George Washington University, already the most expensive major university in the U.S., became the first to raise tuition, fees and other mandatory costs beyond $50,000 a year. George Washington trustees set tuition for students enrolling in September at $39,210, an increase of 3.8%, the school said in a statement. Mandatory fees including housing will push that cost to $50,660.
NATIONAL
March 4, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
A Southern California congressman who roiled higher education officials by introducing a bill that would impose financial penalties on colleges that imposed big tuition increases offered to withdraw the controversial provision. Rep. Howard P.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|