Another bill that will benefit higher education-seeking students with immigrant parents has made its way to the Senate.
As part of Gov. Rick Scott’s budget, the governor is cracking down on the soaring cost of college tuition with a not-so-crazy idea: tuition should be the same when students graduate as when they start.
Governor Rick Scott’s plan to make college more affordable in the state of Florida moved forward Monday when 11 additional state colleges accepted his challenge to develop four-year degrees that would cost no more than $10,000.
Pay now or pay later? We’re a week and counting until this year’s deadline to enroll in the states’ prepaid college plan.
University presidents have made a pitch to legislators in Tallahassee: add $118 million in state funding and they will not raise tuition.
Children born in the United States, but whose parents are in the country illegally, would be eligible for in-state tuition in Florida under a bill filed Tuesday that would codify a court decision from earlier this year.
Governor Rick Scott has thrown down a proverbial gauntlet to all state colleges – come up with bachelor degree programs which don’t cost more than $10,000.
Florida’s public colleges and universities must stop charging higher tuition to the dependent children of illegal immigrants living in the state following a State Board of Education decision Tuesday not to appeal a federal court decision.
Who has the authority to set tuition rates at Florida’s 12 public universities – the Legislature or the Board of Governors?
On Thursday, the Florida Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in this matter.
A splintered Florida Board of Governors approved a variety of tuition increases for 11 of the state’s 12 public universities following a chaotic meeting that featured changing votes and shifting coalitions.