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1
Judge blocks North Carolina school voucher program
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Aug 21, 2014
“A North Carolina judge on Thursday blocked the state's new school voucher program, saying it unconstitutionally diverted money from public education to private schools, many of them religious. The Opportunity Scholarship program, designed to give poor and middle-class families public funds to help pay private school tuition, was passed by the state's Republican-controlled Legislature last year and had already begun operating. School vouchers have drawn criticism from those who say they drain money from public schools and subsidize overtly religious education. In his order blocking the program, Judge Robert Hobgood said it diverted money that under the state constitution can only be used for public schools.”
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Value of a Degree: What We Mean When We Say Student Debt Is Bad
by NYT > Education

Aug 09, 2014
“Student loans need reform. But recent gloomy reports obscure the key benefit of borrowing for college: a college education.”
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Embattled NCAA lets richest colleges play their own game
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Aug 07, 2014
“U.S. college sports took a first step in addressing broad criticism about treatment of student-athletes with a vote Thursday to grant some autonomy to rich athletic conferences, a tacit acknowledgement of their unrivaled economic clout. The new structure among the five biggest conferences hands them broader authority to set their own rules and could potentially pave the way for the 65 universities to offer compensation to student-athletes. The National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division I board of directors approved the measure that would let the so-called power five - the Atlantic Coast Conference, Big 10, Big 12, Pac-12 and Southeastern Conference - self-govern in areas such as scholarships, insurance and travel for athletes' families. The conferences and the NCAA have faced legal, political and public pressure to share its billions in revenue they generate from amateur athletes and guarantee them stronger benefits.”
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How Marriage Law Ruling Affects Financial Aid Options
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Aug 06, 2014
“Last year, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that part of the federal law against gay marriage, the Defense of Marriage Act, was unconstitutional. This section had prohibited all federal agencies, including the Department of Education, from recognizing same-sex marriages for the purpose of federal programs, including financial aid programs. This ruling resulted in significant changes to eligibility for both federal student aid and certain student loan repayment options. Here are five things all families, regardless of current marriage status, need to know about changes to the financial aid process in the wake of the ruling.”
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California Cracks Down on University of Phoenix's Veteran Enrollments
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Aug 01, 2014
“The state of California has banned the San Diego campus of the University of Phoenix from enrolling additional veterans in seven of its programs, joining a growing list of government agencies cracking down on for-profit colleges. The university, a subsidiary of Apollo Education Group Inc., disputes the results of the audit and said that it expects the audit to be revised. In early July, Corinthian Colleges Inc., based in Santa Ana, Calif., announced it would largely cease operations after the for-profit school came under scrutiny by the U.S. Department of Education for its marketing practices, dropout rates and loan defaults. "Nationally, we're seeing a lot more engagement from all levels of government on this issue," said Ben Miller, an education analyst at the New America Foundation, a nonpartisan think tank.”
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Corinthian faces uphill struggle to sell Everest colleges
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Jul 25, 2014
“It took a cryptic message on her college login page to alert Stephenie Wickiser to the plight of the company that owns her online university. Corinthian Colleges Inc is the first university operator in the United States to feel the force of a government crackdown on the $28 billion for-profit education sector. As part of an agreement with the Department of Education - the same deal to which Wickiser's login page made reference - Corinthian has six months to sell most of its campuses or close them down. "I am just worried that I am going to be stuck with all these student loans, and my degree means absolutely nothing," said Wickiser, a paralegal student at Corinthian's Everest University Online.”
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Stray Decimal Points Put Thousands of Students' Financial Aid in Jeopardy
by Education News Headlines - Yahoo! News

Jul 24, 2014
“A mistake in the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) application forms could cost tens of thousands of students their financial aid.  The Department of Education told The Associated Press that a change in the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) form, resulted in many students incorrectly entering their personal income levels. They estimate up to 200,000 people were wrongly declared eligible and others were incorrectly denied.  The DOE is trying to identify who was incorrectly selected for the Pell Grants and have since corrected the error on the online form, which stemmed from rogue decimal points.”
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Staff Editorial: Keep the fundraising campaign focused on students
by The GW Hatchet

Aug 22, 2014
“Media Credit: Cartoon by Sophie McTear | Design Editor
In a move former University President Stephen Joel Trachtenberg would surely approve of, GW threw a lavish, Gatsby-esque party to announce the launch of a $1 billion fundraising campaign. University President Steven Knapp toasted with fundraisers in June.
If GW wanted students to scoff, then a lavish, Gatsby-esque, champagne-soaked party at George Washington’s Mount Vernon estate to announce the launch of a $1 billion fundraising campaign was a surefire way to do it.
But we can’t be so quick to judge. There’s a far more nuanced story to tell here that shows, for the most part, that the University has student-focused priorities in mind.
GW announced in June that it had already raised half a billion dollars. After quietly securing donations over the past three years, the fundraising office hopes to gather the rest by the summer of 2018. Altogether, the University plans to put $500 million toward faculty hires and academics, $400 million toward financial aid and student programs and $100 million toward construction projects.
This money will fund the ambitious goals GW set in its strategic plan, which the Board of Trustees approved in 2013. Over the next 10 years, the University will follow this road map, which emphasizes academics, research and top-tier faculty – all commendable priorities that treat this institution how it should be treated: as a place of learning.
[RLBox]
[RL articlelink="http://www.gwhatchet.com/2013/11/17/fundraising-stalls-as-science-and-engineering-hall-rises-out-of-ground/"]
[RL articlelink="http://www.gwhatchet.com/2014/06/10/university-to-officially-launch-landmark-fundraising-campaign/"]
[RL articlelink="http://www.gwhatchet.com/2014/06/20/university-lays-out-goals-for-academics-student-support-in-1-billion-fundraising-blitz/"]
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Despite the specifics laid out in the strategic plan, the breakdown of this $1 billion is still ambiguous: The only indication we have as to where the money is going is a list of vague buzzwords. We still have questions about how much GW will increase financial aid, which student programs will benefit and how exactly GW plans to invest in academics.
That’s a cause for concern, especially since we know how the effort, dubbed “Making History: The Campaign for GW,” will operate: Before they pull out a checkbook, donors will have the ability to earmark their cash for certain programs. As long as their request falls under one of these vague umbrella categories, it will move forward as administrators cash a check and rename a building.
Officials have reassured us that donors’ interests will have to align reasonably well with the vision for the University. Apparently, that means we’re putting our faith in administrators and fundraisers to narrowly tailor “GW’s vision” and hold fast to it.
But do fundraisers, who often spend months courting donors with their eyes on the largest checks possible, really know where student priorities lie from year to year?
That’s why it’s important that student voices are kept in mind from now until the end of the campaign. Without them, GW will fail to operate as a learning institution and put business before the desires of its students.
We know from recent experience that when students’ voices are loud, clear and unified, change can happen, and quickly, too. It was the strong advocacy of Student Association president Julia Susuni that led the University to decide it would centralize student health services in the Marvin Center this year.
Based on this precedent, University officials should rest assured that if they invite students to the table, their input will be well-informed and forward-thinking. Student leaders should have the ear of key fundraisers to ensure that student interests are not on the back burner while GW courts donors.
There are many reasons why a student representative on the Board of Trustees – which includes some of the University’s most powerful fundraisers and donors – isn’t feasible or even necessary.
But University President Steven Knapp was well aware of Susuni’s priorities when it came to student health, and SA presidents meet regularly with top administrators. They even get five minutes to speak in front of the Board of Trustees at every meeting. As long as those lines of communication are kept open, and student leaders are on target when detailing student priorities, it should be easy for GW to keep those preferences in mind when accepting checks.
Plus, there’s nothing that can encourage young alumni to donate to their alma mater more than knowing their money will go toward issues students care about, such as affordability, academics and student programs. And the University will need alumni giving to help meet its $1 billion goal: Typically in campaigns of this size, alumni give about a third of the total haul. With just 10 percent of alumni donating each year, GW faces a steep challenge.
There’s a right way for the University to raise $1 billion. If officials keep student priorities in mind throughout this campaign, we can rest easy knowing that years from now, we will be proud to say we earned our degrees from GW.
The editorial board is composed of Hatchet staff members and operates separately from the newsroom. This week’s piece was written by opinions editor Robin Jones Kerr and contributing opinions editor Sarah Blugis, based on discussions with managing director Justin Peligri, culture editor Emily Holland, copy editor Rachel Smilan-Goldstein and design editor Sophie McTear.”

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Importance
1
Catch up on summer news
by The GW Hatchet

Aug 21, 2014
“Media Credit: Sam Hardgrove | Hatchet Staff Photographer
The District's new streetcar system is in the final stages of construction and operators for the new line have already begun training.
From First Lady Michelle Obama’s surprise visit to the Smith Center to GW’s merger with the Corcoran, here are some of the biggest stories you might have missed over the summer.
GW launches $1 billion fundraising campaign
The University kicked off its $1 billion fundraising campaign in June, announcing that it had already pulled in $525 million during the first three years of a “quiet phase.” Momentum is building for the campaign that will help the University expand its financial aid pool and hire dozens of new professors: GW raised $191.3 million last year while growing its donor pool by 15 percent.
High-profile visitors appear on campus
Media Credit: Hatchet File Photo by Zach Montellaro | Hatchet Staff Photographer
First Lady Michelle Obama watched a Kastles tennis match at the Smith Center earlier in the summer.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton spoke in front of a sold-out Lisner Auditorium audience about her memoir "Hard Choices" in July. She discussed the Middle East, described some of her visits to more than 100 countries and hinted at a possible presidential bid.
In mid-July, First Lady Michelle Obama watched a Washington Kastles tennis match at the Smith Center.
Former Secretary of State and GW alumnus Colin Powell came to Lisner to talk about leadership and government the following month. He reflected on his early childhood in the Bronx and his time serving in the former President George W. Bush's administration.
GW’s debt pile grows
The University confirmed in July that its debt will reach $1.7 billion, an all-time high. GW will used new debt to lock in lower interest rates and cover campus construction projects.
Though two credit rating agencies that grade colleges’ financial health kept their top-tier marks for GW, experts have cautioned against taking on more debt.
Columbian College to absorb the Corcoran
GW’s merger with the Corcoran College of Art + Design moved forward this week after a D.C. Superior Court judge ruled that the Corcoran could make changes to its founding charter. Corcoran students will maintain their fall semester schedules but may eventually need to take general education requirements, like math and science courses, to graduate. GW will spend about $25 million on the initial phase of renovations to the Corcoran's building on 17th Street, though University President Steven Knapp said in July the costs could reach $80 million.
D.C.’s transportation infrastructure grows
The first phase of Metro’s long-awaited Silver Line opened to the public July 26. The new line passes through Foggy Bottom, stretching from Reston, Va. to Largo Town Center. It allows GW to cut down shuttle services to the Virginia Science and Technology Campus by about 10 miles.
Meanwhile, the District’s new streetcar system, which will stretch about 2.5 miles from Union Station to Benning Road in Southeast D.C. is in the final stages of construction, and operator training began this month. The D.C. Department of Transportation hopes to build a 37-mile system of streetcars across the city by 2030.
GW students clinch title as most politically active again
The University held onto its crown as the “most politically active” college in the country for the second year in a row. In the Princeton Review’s annual list, which it published in early August, neighboring schools Georgetown and American universities both fell six spots in the same category to No. 9 and No. 10, respectively. GW also earned recognition for dorm quality, city life and study abroad programs.
University appoints two new deans
GW filled two vacant deanships this summer, tapping Blake D. Morant to lead the GW Law School and former Pepperdine University business school dean Linda Livingstone to steer the School of Business.
Marvin Center to house student health offices
Media Credit: Erica Christian | Photo Editor
GW-branded items have been moved to a store on Pennsylvania Avenue.
The bookstore is preparing for a major shuffle as GW makes space in the Marvin Center for a new student health hub that will be home to the University Counseling Center, Student Health Service and the Center for Alcohol and other Drug Education. GW-branded merchandise will move to a store on Pennsylvania Avenue, while textbooks will remain in the Marvin Center.
Fraternities receive sanctions for conduct violations
Social fraternities Kappa Alpha and Pi Kappa Phi landed on the University's list of student organizations facing sanctions this summer for reports of hazing and underage drinking. They joined a the list that already includes 15 other Greek-letter organizations.”

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Importance
1
Sifting through GW's hundreds of student groups: picks from food to art to service
by The GW Hatchet

Aug 21, 2014
“Media Credit: Hatchet File Photo by Sam Hardgrove | Hatchet Staff Photographer
Tired of J Street? There are several clubs that get you out of the dining hall and into the D.C. food scene.
Finding time to navigate GW’s list of more than 400 student groups can seem overwhelming, and sorting through all the fliers you grabbed at the student organization fair can be even more daunting. Take a look at this guide to some of the University’s most intriguing groups, both old and new, with an option for every interest.
Food
GW Dining Out Club
Whether you’re a freshman looking for an introduction to the District’s restaurant scene or an upperclassman trying to better utilize your kitchen, the GW Dining Out Club offers opportunities for testing culinary adventures beyond Foggy Bottom. Group activities include taste-testing at trendy restaurants across the city and attending food festivals like Truckeroo, while individual members also host cooking lessons.
GW Whiners and Diners
If you’re always the first of your friends to post a review of last night’s dinner on Yelp or have an inexplicable instinct for discovering unknown restaurants, this group is for you. Established last fall, the club reviews both well-known and off-the-beaten-path eateries in the form of blog posts, Twitter updates and photo diaries.
Arts
Quill and Key
Formed in spring 2013, Quill and Key provides a social environment for tepid writers to share their work. To achieve its goal of “socializing” the creative writing process, the organization hosts writing sessions, assigns “writing buddies” to critique each other’s drafts and participates in events like National Novel Writing Month. The club also has a Tumblr page, where members post gifs, short prose and encouraging quotes about writing.
Visiting Artists and Scholars Committee
This group welcomes undergraduate fine arts and art history majors as well as master's students to help organize on-campus lectures by artists and scholars from across the country. Last year’s lectures delved into topics like indigenous languages, Roman wall painting and Afghan art, with speakers ranging from local professors to sculptors and art scholars. While admission to the student organization is restricted by major, all the lectures that the group plans are free and open to the public.
Community Service
Food Recovery Network
The Food Recovery Network’s GW chapter joins the effort to minimize food waste at colleges nationwide by recovering surplus food from J Street. Every Friday, members make a “recovery run” to the campus dining hall, where they collect extra food to donate to local homeless shelters. Since its first run in April 2013, the chapter has recovered almost 600 pounds of food, and aims to eventually eliminate all food waste from the University.
Serve Your City GWU
As a member of Serve Your City GWU, you’ll tutor at-risk students in subjects such as reading, technology and nutrition, aiming to empower and inspire D.C. youth through education. The group also organizes sports programs, pool parties and even scholarship opportunities for local low-income students. With a wide range of subjects, Serve Your City gives students the opportunity to focus on their own interests while helping the community.
Performance and Dance
GW Spoken Word Collective
Founded in the spring, the GW Spoken Word Collective is comprised of poets who are interested in creating a supportive environment for fellow performers. As the first spoken-word-focused organization at GW, the group hosts campus-wide workshops, open-mic nights and poetry showcases. The group's leaders have scheduled their first general interest meeting for Sept. 3. Look out also for a spoken-word workshop Sept. 16, co-hosted by Split This Rock, the nonprofit organization that sponsors the D.C. youth slam team.
XOLA: Afro-Caribbean Dance Team
This dance team, established last fall, raises cultural awareness of African and Caribbean dance styles through performance art. Not only does the group perform, but it also teaches audience members about the techniques and costumes that make up the show. Whether you’re an experienced dancer or just a beginner, check out XOLA for a new perspective on dance.”

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8.1
A- 8.1
44
University of California Berkeley  
8.1
B+ 8.0
45
University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Campus  
8.1
B+ 8.0
46
Christopher Newport University  
8.1
B+ 8.0
47
Lehigh University  
8.1
B+ 8.0
48
Clemson University  
8.1
B+ 8.0
49
University of Wisconsin Madison  
8.0
B+ 8.0
50
University of Illinois Urbana Champaign  
8.0
B+ 8.0

 

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