Prepare to be thoroughly ticked off. Know all too well that you are being used and taken advantage of for no reason other than greed. If you experience feelings of betrayal, anger, and resentment then that just proves you’re reacting in the normal manner following what you are about to be exposed to right now.
The following three links will take you to articles and/or information you desperately need to be made aware of if you’re interested in ways colleges could drastically cut tuition and fees. The truth here is that many colleges and universities can easily charge less in most cases if they really wanted to, but of course they don’t. They would much prefer to sit on hundreds of millions, and in many instances, multiple billions of dollars of endowments, while in the meantime students struggle with loan debt well into the future.
Know this for fact: colleges and universities can greatly reduce the intense financial burden placed on parents and students. There are viable ways to do this. We covered one possible method in Part 1 & 2 of this series. In Part 3 we will give you some additional reading to do and it will be well worth your time.
Immediately following is an article taken from the Washington Times titled The biggest college scandal of all. It was written by Stephen Moore, a columnist from the Times, and Adam Andrjewski, president of Openthebooks.com. The next two links include data on the top 100 university endowments in the country and endowment per student.
When you have finished reading over the preceding information you will likely have a deeper understanding of why this site is called ExtremeAvarice.com.
Free college for everyone? No, we don’t need to go there. Efficiency and affordability in higher education is the answer.