Higher Education Funding On Jstor


Universities hope to save money by delivering education to students that are unable to attend classes because of time or distance. The theory is that class size increases while the overhead remains the same. In a 2001 article by Burton Bollag and Martha Ann Overland, they say that developing countries are turning to state run distance education programs to take the place of ever increasing enrollments and a lack of physical building space. Places such as Beijing, Jakarta, and South American countries such as Brazil and Argentina have all begun to use distance-learning techniques to reach those that would by any other means be unreachable. Bollag and Overland say countries like China are moving from “elite to mass education,” and that “ traditional universities cannot meet the demand” (pg. A29). China uses a radio and television delivery system to serve 1.5 million students, two-thirds of which are in a degree program.

It is likewise illegal under the Institutes of Technologies Acts (1992–2006) to use the term "institute of technology" or "regional technology college" without permission. Academic diplomas may be legitimately awarded without any study as a recognition of authority or experience. When given extraordinarily, such degrees are called honorary degrees or honoris causa degrees. Also, in some universities, holders of a lower degree (such as a bachelor's degree) may be routinely awarded honorary higher degrees (such as a master's degree) without study. Potter, States try to crack down on diploma mills, "Chronicle of Higher Education" 2003, no. 50 . Douglas, The accreditation of degree-granting institutions and its role in the utility of college degrees in the workplace, "Dissertation Abstracts International" 2003, no. 64 06A.

Our MBA student Mr. Amanpreet Singh clinched a total of 10 medals including 3 gold in International Shooting Championships held in Pilsen and Hannover by competing with prominent international players from various countries. Frequent visits enable the students to interact directly with the university staff and their fellow batch mates. This in turn helps them to strengthen their inter-personal skills that prove beneficial for them in the long run.

Because no federal statutes or common law policies “preempt the application of antitrust law” in this situation, the NCAA’s possible arguments to defend against antitrust charges would be weak, Edelman argues. "This case … could fundamentally change the structure of college sports and the relationship between college athletes and their schools and conferences," said Gabe Feldman, director of the sports law program at Tulane University. "It could open the door to significant competition between schools for athletes' services, and ultimately allow schools to pay anything they want to try to attract the athlete. Or it could completely shut down that competition." According to the NCAA, the organization provides “more than $3.6 billion in athletic scholarships annually to more than 180,000 student-athletes.” Divided equitably, each student would receive about $20,000 per year.

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