College of the Ozarks not worth its tuition? Are you insane? Their tuition is FREE. They do, however, require every student to work as their way of 'paying' and it's a strongly religious school, so it wouldn't be for everyone. I think kids who go there pay somewhere around $6,000 a year in room and board.
Why isnt School of the Art Institute of Chicago on there?
My daughter went to the Art Institute of Chicago . Graduated in 2008 and went to work right away and is doing very well for herself. Working and living in downtown Chicago.
I looked at this article specifically to find Art Institute on there (I go to Pittsburgh) but it's not. I'd say it should be on there. 80-120,000 in tuition with salaries starting out below 27,000 in my major.
This article is BS. I do not believe there are statistics that can tabulate the salaries of all the graduates, alumni, people that attended and did not graduate, or communities that surround the college and add to the quality of life of other than students.I do not believe such statistics exist. Art schools do not only create artists, but often because there are not art jobs per se, graduates move on to other things. I attended Pratt, under scholarship thank God, but I think the authors should include the criteria and studies that were made that led them to their concusions. I would hate to be in one of the schools mentioned, but I think the whole article is flawed, and unless proved otherwise, untrue
Jackson State is listed twice. That means they must really suck!
LMAO thank goodness my college ain't on this list. PHEW!
Unbelievable how many defensive commenters there are here blindly attacking the article. I was under the impression that most folks these days feel the cost of tuition is ludicrous. Apparently, at least 166 people below feel it is just great! A bargain even!If people are going to pound their fists and demand that banks and corporations be held accountable for performance, why should private universities be let off the hook? I think it is *high time* someone hold private universities accountable for *their* performance. And guess what? Their performance is measured by how well their graduates go on to do.I see many people here live in a fantasy land where you go to university to "enrich yourself" and mire yourself in debt so you can go on and work for charity. I applaud that. It's also not reality for 99% of people. The vast majority of students are taking loans to complete college to get a job. If a community college, or even in fact a vocational school, would have landed them in *better* financial shape long term, they *deserve* to know that no matter how passionate and protective you personally might feel about your beloved Alma mater.
eye jest gratilated frum 1 uv them collagess: eye hupe two entre poilatics; vot 4 i pleeeze
College is an expensive investment. Some degrees just aren't worth it. I didn't have a college fund, so after high school I went to community college. I worked part-time and applied for grants and scholarships. I finished my Associate's degree and had ZERO debt. I then transferred to an in-state university and still applied for every grant and scholarship I could find. I worked part-time as a cleaning person for the university to keep costs down. I finished my Bachelor's degree and only had $5,200 in student loan debt. The key was that I applied for absolutely all financial aid available. I even applied to small $100-$500 local business scholarships. I asked my parents to stop claiming me on their taxes so that my part-time income was below the poverty range and I qualified for even more aid. I've made up the difference by having a good job and paying taxes each year. Look up FAFSA. The Pell Grant helped me a lot!
Some people aren't fit for majors in state colleges. What if you're really good at architecture and planned to be one your whole life? There's no easy ride for those majors. You're basically in luck if you can manage to squeeze a bachelor's out between community college and state schools. Community college only covered a years' worth of gen-ed classes for my major, so my tuition is ions higher and so are the other majors within my range of talents and abilities. I work on the side to try to keep it at bay, but there's no cutting corners for me unless I wanted to be a certified teacher/banker/nurse, basically.
Where did this clown come from? Don't remember any ones' guarantee that college was a good financial investment. Like a lot of institutions in this country, they are pretty much just money machines self perpetuating.
The video failed to mention after attending a community college for two years and receiving your associated degree, find a job with an employer that will reimburse you for tuition so that you can finish your bachelors degree. Then move to a higher paying job (with a new employer if necessary) and get your employer to pay for your masters degree. Goal no student loans great career!