CNBC’s Sharon Epperson explains how military families can maximize their benefits and save more for retirement. » Read More
CNBC's Sharon Epperson looks at the possibility of the end of the university as we know it over the next 25 years.
The best and worst for profit education stock trades, with Jeff Silber, BMO Capital Markets.
Online tutoring company Revolution Prep charges between $50 and $700 an hour to connect students with expert tutors, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
New York University's business school gears up for another student class. NYU Stern Dean Peter Blair Henry, and NYU Stern Dean of Students Conor Grennan, discuss this year's focus with students.
Purdue University President Mitch Daniels tells CNBC the reason behind soaring tuition levels and how the free market is finally pushing back.
Katie Libbe, Allianz Life, Louis Scatigna, AFM Investments CEO, discuss the changing landscape of college tuition payments and focus on the single-parent family.
Money Magazine’s surprising college rankings has Babson College ahead of Harvard and other notable Ivy League schools.
Many new borrowers may be caught off guard by higher student loan borrowing costs. CNBC's Sharon Epperson explains why interest rates on student loans are going up July 1st.
Starbucks announced today it will offer free online college tuition to many of its employees, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Starbucks is offering a deal to juniors and seniors who work at least 20 hours a week at Starbucks will get full reimbursement for each semester or full-time coursework towards a bachelor's degree.
Andrew Kelly, The American Enterprise Institute, looks at the rising costs of college tuition and how generous federal loan programs are contributing.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports Federal student loans, which are tied to the rise in the 10-Year Note, are going up.
The average student loan debt for the class of 2012 is $29,400. Discussing what role the Fed could play in the student debt burden, with Derek Thompson, The Atlantic senior editor.
Many parents may be overwhelmed by the cost of college, which has ballooned since they were undergrads. Here are some tips on how to pay for it all.
Spring is the season for college acceptances, and with them, financial aid awards. The numbers and forms can be confusing. CNBC's Kelley Holland has some advice on how to compare them.
It's college acceptance season, and if you and your child are thinking of dickering on financial-aid offers, be careful. CNBC's Kelley Holland reports on how institutions are feeling pressure that could come back to haunt you later.
College textbooks now cost the average student around $1,200 a year and advocacy groups say something needs to be done to curb the costs. CNBC's Herb Weisbaum says there are options for students, but not many.
CNBC consumer reporter Kelli Grant gives tips on how to fill out the FAFSA in order to get the most aid.
Bad news, kids. When it comes to your parents' savings priorities, funding their golden years is winning over financing your college years.
Americans who are still paying off student loans have a lot less money – and a lot more overall debt – than those without student loans.
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