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Legal Volunteers Receive 2014 Paley Award for Service to Independent Higher Education

Legal Volunteers Receive 2014 Paley Award for Service to Independen...

February 04, 2014

WASHINGTON, D.C.  — The National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) Legal Services Review Panel is the recipient of the 2014 Henry Paley Memorial Award, presented today during the Association’s 2014 Annual Meeting. The meeting is being held in Washington, D.C., at the Hyatt Regency Washington on Capitol Hill.

Since 1985, the Paley Award has recognized an individual who, throughout his or her career, has unfailingly served the students and faculty of independent higher education.  The recipient of this award has set an example for all who would seek to advance educational opportunity in the United States.  The Paley Award is named for Henry Paley, president of the Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York from 1975 until 1984.

The NAICU Legal Services Review Panel evaluates emerging legal issues, precedent-setting litigation, and the decisions of federal regulatory bodies and advises Association leaders and members on the implications for private, nonprofit higher education.  The volunteer panel is comprised of university general counsels, senior college administrators, and state association executives who also are lawyers.

“For more than 35 years, the Legal Services Review Panel has profoundly shaped American higher education and, in particular, the role of private nonprofit colleges and universities in society,” said NAICU President David L. Warren.  “Collectively, panel members have donated literally thousands of hours of legal consultation and advice in service to the Association and to the students and leaders of private colleges and universities.”

At its founding in the mid-1970s, NAICU’s primary mission was to serve as a more effective voice for independent colleges and universities. At the time, the federal government’s role in higher education was becoming more assertive. Federal policy was beginning to shape a growing number of issues vital to these institutions, initially through legislation. Soon, though, NAICU leaders realized that the courts and regulatory agencies were also increasingly involved in the affairs of colleges and universities. For NAICU members, these presented new and different challenges to their essential mission and independence.

Clearly, the leaders of the new association needed help. They turned to a group of legal experts that over time became the Legal Services Review Panel. Some of the panel’s most valuable advice has been in deciding which of the multitude of legal issues the association should address, and then determining the strategy and timing of NAICU’s interventions.

The panel’s advice to NAICU has covered a broad range of issues that continues to expand today. Arguably most important were those involving academic freedom and cases that would impinge on the special status of independent institutions. Other key issues include the protection of student records and privacy; the impact of Title IX on men’s and women’s athletics; and the long battle over affirmative action as the Bakke case moved toward the Supreme Court

Philip Moot, who served as chair of the panel for more than 30 years before retiring five years ago, accepted the award on behalf of the panel’s volunteers.

NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

 

Previous Award Recipients

Named for Henry Paley, president of the Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York from 1975 until 1984, the award recognizes an individual who embodies his spirit of unfailing service toward the students and faculty of independent higher education.  The winner of this award has set an example for all who would seek to advance educational opportunity in the United States.

2013    Bernard Fryshman, Executive Vice President, Association of Advanced Rabbinical and Talmudic Schools
2012    Patricia A. McGuire, President, Trinity Washington University
2011    The Rev. Charles L. Currie, S.J., President, Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities
2010    Sister Kathleen Ross, snjm, Heritage University
2009    Morgan Odell, Association of Independent California Colleges and Universities
2008    The Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., University of Notre Dame
2007    Alexander W. (Sandy) Astin, Higher Education Research Institute, University of California
2006    Clare Cotton, The Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of Massachusetts
2005    Robert N.  Kelly, Kansas Independent College Association
2004    Michael S.  McPherson, Spencer Foundation, Macalester College
2003    James C.  Ross, Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York
2002    Allen P. Splete, Council of Independent Colleges
2001    (Special NAICU 25th Anniversary Meeting recognizing all previous recipients – no new award was given)
2000    Sr. Mary Andrew Matesich, Ohio Dominican College
1999    David Irwin, Washington Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
1998    Rev. William J. Sullivan, Seattle University
1997    James Whalen, Ithaca College
1996    John Frazer, Association of Independent Kentucky Colleges and Universities
1995    Richard F. Rosser, National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
1994    Sr. Dorothy Ann Kelly, College of New Rochelle
1993    Derek Bok, Harvard University
1992    (Special Summit Meeting – no award was given)
1991    Francis "Mike" Michelini, Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of Pennsylvania
1990    The Honorable Silvio Conte, U.S. House of Representatives
1989    The Honorable Thomas H. Kean, Governor, New Jersey
1988    The Honorable William H. Natcher, U.S. House of Representatives
1987    Frank "Sandy" Tredinnick, Association of Independent Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts
1986    James Ream, Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Universities
1985    Rev. Timothy S. Healy, Georgetown University

WASHINGTON, D.C.  — The National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) Legal Services Review Panel is the recipient of the 2014 Henry Paley Memorial Award, presented today during the Association’s 2014 Annual Meeting. The meeting is being held in Washington, D.C., at the Hyatt Regency Washington on Capitol Hill.

Since 1985, the Paley Award has recognized an individual who, throughout his or her career, has unfailingly served the students and faculty of independent higher education.  The recipient of this award has set an example for all who would seek to advance educational opportunity in the United States.  The Paley Award is named for Henry Paley, president of the Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York from 1975 until 1984.

The NAICU Legal Services Review Panel evaluates emerging legal issues, precedent-setting litigation, and the decisions of federal regulatory bodies and advises Association leaders and members on the implications for private, nonprofit higher education.  The volunteer panel is comprised of university general counsels, senior college administrators, and state association executives who also are lawyers.

“For more than 35 years, the Legal Services Review Panel has profoundly shaped American higher education and, in particular, the role of private nonprofit colleges and universities in society,” said NAICU President David L. Warren.  “Collectively, panel members have donated literally thousands of hours of legal consultation and advice in service to the Association and to the students and leaders of private colleges and universities.”

At its founding in the mid-1970s, NAICU’s primary mission was to serve as a more effective voice for independent colleges and universities. At the time, the federal government’s role in higher education was becoming more assertive. Federal policy was beginning to shape a growing number of issues vital to these institutions, initially through legislation. Soon, though, NAICU leaders realized that the courts and regulatory agencies were also increasingly involved in the affairs of colleges and universities. For NAICU members, these presented new and different challenges to their essential mission and independence.

Clearly, the leaders of the new association needed help. They turned to a group of legal experts that over time became the Legal Services Review Panel. Some of the panel’s most valuable advice has been in deciding which of the multitude of legal issues the association should address, and then determining the strategy and timing of NAICU’s interventions.

The panel’s advice to NAICU has covered a broad range of issues that continues to expand today. Arguably most important were those involving academic freedom and cases that would impinge on the special status of independent institutions. Other key issues include the protection of student records and privacy; the impact of Title IX on men’s and women’s athletics; and the long battle over affirmative action as the Bakke case moved toward the Supreme Court

Philip Moot, who served as chair of the panel for more than 30 years before retiring five years ago, accepted the award on behalf of the panel’s volunteers.

NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

 

Previous Award Recipients

Named for Henry Paley, president of the Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York from 1975 until 1984, the award recognizes an individual who embodies his spirit of unfailing service toward the students and faculty of independent higher education.  The winner of this award has set an example for all who would seek to advance educational opportunity in the United States.

2013    Bernard Fryshman, Executive Vice President, Association of Advanced Rabbinical and Talmudic Schools
2012    Patricia A. McGuire, President, Trinity Washington University
2011    The Rev. Charles L. Currie, S.J., President, Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities
2010    Sister Kathleen Ross, snjm, Heritage University
2009    Morgan Odell, Association of Independent California Colleges and Universities
2008    The Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., University of Notre Dame
2007    Alexander W. (Sandy) Astin, Higher Education Research Institute, University of California
2006    Clare Cotton, The Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of Massachusetts
2005    Robert N.  Kelly, Kansas Independent College Association
2004    Michael S.  McPherson, Spencer Foundation, Macalester College
2003    James C.  Ross, Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities of New York
2002    Allen P. Splete, Council of Independent Colleges
2001    (Special NAICU 25th Anniversary Meeting recognizing all previous recipients – no new award was given)
2000    Sr. Mary Andrew Matesich, Ohio Dominican College
1999    David Irwin, Washington Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
1998    Rev. William J. Sullivan, Seattle University
1997    James Whalen, Ithaca College
1996    John Frazer, Association of Independent Kentucky Colleges and Universities
1995    Richard F. Rosser, National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
1994    Sr. Dorothy Ann Kelly, College of New Rochelle
1993    Derek Bok, Harvard University
1992    (Special Summit Meeting – no award was given)
1991    Francis "Mike" Michelini, Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of Pennsylvania
1990    The Honorable Silvio Conte, U.S. House of Representatives
1989    The Honorable Thomas H. Kean, Governor, New Jersey
1988    The Honorable William H. Natcher, U.S. House of Representatives
1987    Frank "Sandy" Tredinnick, Association of Independent Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts
1986    James Ream, Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Universities
1985    Rev. Timothy S. Healy, Georgetown University

February 04, 2014

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NAICU President David Warren Statement on White House Summit on College Opportunity

NAICU President David Warren Statement on White House Summit on Col...

January 16, 2014

WASHINGTON, DC  (January 16, 2014) – President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama today convened a national summit on enhancing college opportunity for low income students.  More than 140 leaders from public and private colleges and universities, corporations, foundations, non-profit groups attended the event and made organizational commitments to launch or expand new programs designed to meet the President’s goal of increasing college opportunities for disadvantaged students.

NAICU President David Warren attended with summit along with more than 60 presidents from private, nonprofit colleges and universities. Following the event, he said:

“Today the President and First Lady focused the nation’s attention on the need to increase opportunities to attend and complete college for students from low income families.  This is an important economic competitiveness issue for the nation and a transformative issue for these students and their families.”

“America’s private, nonprofit colleges and universities have a legacy of providing access to higher education for students from all economic backgrounds.  In recent years, many campuses have stepped up their efforts to reach out to disadvantaged students seeking to achieve their dreams of a college education.  Many of these efforts are part of NAICU’s Building Blocks to 2020 initiative.”

"Helping all students select the college that best fits their intellectual, professional, and extracurricular interests; values and personality; and financial circumstances is crucial to academic success.  NAICU’s U-CAN initiative features the key information on hundreds of private colleges that students and families say is important to choosing the right college.”

“We are proud of the more than 60 institutions which today announced new access and completion initiatives.  We are equally proud of the work done on a daily basis by the hundreds of private colleges working to help every student achieve their educational goals.”

 “NAICU and the nation’s private colleges and universities remain committed to working together to serve the educational needs of students and the human resource needs of the nation.  This is a national imperative.”

David L. Warren
President
NAICU

WASHINGTON, DC  (January 16, 2014) – President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama today convened a national summit on enhancing college opportunity for low income students.  More than 140 leaders from public and private colleges and universities, corporations, foundations, non-profit groups attended the event and made organizational commitments to launch or expand new programs designed to meet the President’s goal of increasing college opportunities for disadvantaged students.

NAICU President David Warren attended with summit along with more than 60 presidents from private, nonprofit colleges and universities. Following the event, he said:

“Today the President and First Lady focused the nation’s attention on the need to increase opportunities to attend and complete college for students from low income families.  This is an important economic competitiveness issue for the nation and a transformative issue for these students and their families.”

“America’s private, nonprofit colleges and universities have a legacy of providing access to higher education for students from all economic backgrounds.  In recent years, many campuses have stepped up their efforts to reach out to disadvantaged students seeking to achieve their dreams of a college education.  Many of these efforts are part of NAICU’s Building Blocks to 2020 initiative.”

"Helping all students select the college that best fits their intellectual, professional, and extracurricular interests; values and personality; and financial circumstances is crucial to academic success.  NAICU’s U-CAN initiative features the key information on hundreds of private colleges that students and families say is important to choosing the right college.”

“We are proud of the more than 60 institutions which today announced new access and completion initiatives.  We are equally proud of the work done on a daily basis by the hundreds of private colleges working to help every student achieve their educational goals.”

 “NAICU and the nation’s private colleges and universities remain committed to working together to serve the educational needs of students and the human resource needs of the nation.  This is a national imperative.”

David L. Warren
President
NAICU

January 16, 2014

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Keeping Pell on Track to Help Low-Income Americans Afford College

Keeping Pell on Track to Help Low-Income Americans Afford College

December 16, 2013

The Save Pell Coalition, of which CLASP is a member, has released new findings on the current state of the Pell Grant program and the many students who are counting on it. Key takeaways include: Pell grants have already been hit hard and students rely on Pell Grants more than ever. 

The Save Pell Coalition, of which CLASP is a member, has released new findings on the current state of the Pell Grant program and the many students who are counting on it. Key takeaways include: Pell grants have already been hit hard and students rely on Pell Grants more than ever. 

December 16, 2013

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Private College Tuition Increases at Lowest Rate in Four Decades

Private College Tuition Increases at Lowest Rate in Four Decades

October 10, 2013

Published Tuition at Private Institutions Grew an Average of 3.6 Percent for 2013-14;

Institutional Student Aid up 6.9 Percent

WASHINGTON, D.C. (October 10, 2013) — Students and families entering the nation’s private, nonprofit colleges and universities this academic year experienced the lowest tuition and fee rate increases in at least four decades.  According to an annual survey of its members, the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) reports published tuition and fees increased by just 3.6 percent for the 2013-2014 academic year. At the same time, institutional student aid budgets at private colleges increased an average of 6.9 percent for 2013-14.

This is the fifth consecutive year that the percentage increase in published tuition has stayed below pre-recession rates, and the second time in at least four decades it has been below 4 percent.  From 2009-10 to 2013-14, average private college tuition increases ran in the mid-four percent range, down from an average annual increase of nearly 6 percent during the previous 10 years.  This year’s rate is the lowest NAICU has on record dating back to 1972-73 (see chart below).

“During the past five years, private colleges and universities across the nation have redoubled efforts and implemented innovative initiatives to cut their operating costs, improve their efficiency, and enhance their affordability,” said NAICU President David L. Warren.  “This, coupled with generous institutional student aid policies, has resulted in a private higher education that is accessible and affordable to students and families from all backgrounds.”

According to NAICU, data show that the average inflation-adjusted net tuition and fees (published tuition and fees minus grant aid from all sources and federal higher education tax benefits) has increased just $230, to $13,380, at private, nonprofit institutions over the past ten years.  According to the College Board, in 2012-2013, published tuition and fees averaged just over $29,000 at nonprofit colleges and universities.

Results from NAICU’s survey also show this year’s average 6.9 percent increase in institutional student aid follows increases of 6.2 percent, 7.3 percent, 6.8 percent, and 9 percent in 2012-13, 2011-12, 2010-11, and 2009-10, respectively. The NAICU survey did not collect student aid figures prior to 2009-10. 

 “Private, nonprofit colleges and universities have been and will continue to be positive investments that pay big dividends,” said Warren.  “Nearly eight-in-ten students who earned a bachelor’s degree from a four-year private institution did so in four years, graduating with manageable debt and prepared to succeed and contribute to the workforce and society.”

Tuition Cuts, Freezes, and Other Affordability Measures Spread

Since the economic downturn, private colleges have introduced creative affordability measures to keep out-of-pocket costs as low as possible for students and families. In recent years, an unprecedented number of private institutions have cut tuition, frozen tuition, announced fixed-tuition guarantees (no increases for students while they are enrolled), or introduced three-year degree programs.

Other initiatives are also spreading, including military scholarships, substantial student aid increases, loan repayment assistance programs, and articulation agreements with community colleges.

More than half (510) of NAICU’s 962 member colleges and universities responded to this year’s survey of published tuition and institutional student aid increases. NAICU member institutions enroll 90 percent of the students who attend private, nonprofit colleges and universities in the United States.  NAICU’s survey collects percentage increases in published tuition and institutional student aid budget increases, but not dollar amounts.

###

NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

 

Tuition Survey Chart 2013-14

 

Published Tuition at Private Institutions Grew an Average of 3.6 Percent for 2013-14;

Institutional Student Aid up 6.9 Percent

WASHINGTON, D.C. (October 10, 2013) — Students and families entering the nation’s private, nonprofit colleges and universities this academic year experienced the lowest tuition and fee rate increases in at least four decades.  According to an annual survey of its members, the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU) reports published tuition and fees increased by just 3.6 percent for the 2013-2014 academic year. At the same time, institutional student aid budgets at private colleges increased an average of 6.9 percent for 2013-14.

This is the fifth consecutive year that the percentage increase in published tuition has stayed below pre-recession rates, and the second time in at least four decades it has been below 4 percent.  From 2009-10 to 2013-14, average private college tuition increases ran in the mid-four percent range, down from an average annual increase of nearly 6 percent during the previous 10 years.  This year’s rate is the lowest NAICU has on record dating back to 1972-73 (see chart below).

“During the past five years, private colleges and universities across the nation have redoubled efforts and implemented innovative initiatives to cut their operating costs, improve their efficiency, and enhance their affordability,” said NAICU President David L. Warren.  “This, coupled with generous institutional student aid policies, has resulted in a private higher education that is accessible and affordable to students and families from all backgrounds.”

According to NAICU, data show that the average inflation-adjusted net tuition and fees (published tuition and fees minus grant aid from all sources and federal higher education tax benefits) has increased just $230, to $13,380, at private, nonprofit institutions over the past ten years.  According to the College Board, in 2012-2013, published tuition and fees averaged just over $29,000 at nonprofit colleges and universities.

Results from NAICU’s survey also show this year’s average 6.9 percent increase in institutional student aid follows increases of 6.2 percent, 7.3 percent, 6.8 percent, and 9 percent in 2012-13, 2011-12, 2010-11, and 2009-10, respectively. The NAICU survey did not collect student aid figures prior to 2009-10. 

 “Private, nonprofit colleges and universities have been and will continue to be positive investments that pay big dividends,” said Warren.  “Nearly eight-in-ten students who earned a bachelor’s degree from a four-year private institution did so in four years, graduating with manageable debt and prepared to succeed and contribute to the workforce and society.”

Tuition Cuts, Freezes, and Other Affordability Measures Spread

Since the economic downturn, private colleges have introduced creative affordability measures to keep out-of-pocket costs as low as possible for students and families. In recent years, an unprecedented number of private institutions have cut tuition, frozen tuition, announced fixed-tuition guarantees (no increases for students while they are enrolled), or introduced three-year degree programs.

Other initiatives are also spreading, including military scholarships, substantial student aid increases, loan repayment assistance programs, and articulation agreements with community colleges.

More than half (510) of NAICU’s 962 member colleges and universities responded to this year’s survey of published tuition and institutional student aid increases. NAICU member institutions enroll 90 percent of the students who attend private, nonprofit colleges and universities in the United States.  NAICU’s survey collects percentage increases in published tuition and institutional student aid budget increases, but not dollar amounts.

###

NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

 

Tuition Survey Chart 2013-14

 

October 10, 2013

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NAICU President David Warren Comments on the 2012 NACUBO Tuition Discounting Survey

NAICU President David Warren Comments on the 2012 NACUBO Tuition Di...

May 06, 2013

WASHINGTON – The National Association of College and University Business Officers (NACUBO) today released the 2012 edition of the NACUBO Tuition Discounting Survey.  David Warren, president of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, issued the following statement on the report:

 “America's private, non-profit colleges and universities are committed to enrolling a diverse cohort of students, regardless of financial need, to meet the human resource needs of the nation.  The 2012 NACUBO Tuition Discounting Survey illustrates this commitment by noting that nearly half of private colleges forego tuition revenue or discount tuition to assist families in a weak economy.   This is just one of many efforts by private colleges including containing tuition increases, increasing student aid budgets, and increasing productivity and operating efficiency.  In fact, private colleges had the lowest rate of tuition increases in 2012 (3.9 percent) since 1976, and have increased student aid approximately 7 percent per year over the past four years.

“While the financial outlook for private, nonprofit colleges and universities is challenging, enrollment in the sector has grown by 25 percent over the past decade. These are mission driven institutions with a history of resiliency, innovation, and adaptation.  Moving forward, there will continue to be a demand for diverse marketplace of institutions that serves  any different niches.” 

David Warren
President, NAICU 

About NAICU
NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations nationwide, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States.  NAICU members enroll nine out of every 10 students attending private, nonprofit institutions. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

-end-

 

WASHINGTON – The National Association of College and University Business Officers (NACUBO) today released the 2012 edition of the NACUBO Tuition Discounting Survey.  David Warren, president of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, issued the following statement on the report:

 “America's private, non-profit colleges and universities are committed to enrolling a diverse cohort of students, regardless of financial need, to meet the human resource needs of the nation.  The 2012 NACUBO Tuition Discounting Survey illustrates this commitment by noting that nearly half of private colleges forego tuition revenue or discount tuition to assist families in a weak economy.   This is just one of many efforts by private colleges including containing tuition increases, increasing student aid budgets, and increasing productivity and operating efficiency.  In fact, private colleges had the lowest rate of tuition increases in 2012 (3.9 percent) since 1976, and have increased student aid approximately 7 percent per year over the past four years.

“While the financial outlook for private, nonprofit colleges and universities is challenging, enrollment in the sector has grown by 25 percent over the past decade. These are mission driven institutions with a history of resiliency, innovation, and adaptation.  Moving forward, there will continue to be a demand for diverse marketplace of institutions that serves  any different niches.” 

David Warren
President, NAICU 

About NAICU
NAICU serves as the unified national voice of independent higher education. With more than 1,000 member institutions and associations nationwide, NAICU reflects the diversity of private, nonprofit higher education in the United States.  NAICU members enroll nine out of every 10 students attending private, nonprofit institutions. They include traditional liberal arts colleges, major research universities, church- and faith-related institutions, historically black colleges, Hispanic-serving institutions, single-sex colleges, art institutions, two-year colleges, and schools of law, medicine, engineering, business, and other professions.

-end-

 

May 06, 2013

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About the items posted on the NAICU site: News items, features, and opinion pieces posted on this site from sources outside NAICU do not necessarily reflect the position of the association or its members. Rather, this content reflects the diversity of issues and views that are shaping American higher education.

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