In its second annual survey of colleges, the College Board finds that nearly half of the top 50 U.S. schools admit students who don’t have an accounting degree, with fewer than 10 percent admitting students who are in college.
The survey also finds that the proportion of students taking courses outside of the U.K. in 2014 was much higher than it was in the 1980s, when the number of students abroad was higher.
The college financial aid question asked students whether they had taken a college-level accounting course, with the results showing that almost half of students said they had not.
Of course, students may not have actually taken accounting courses at the time they were applying for a college financial grant.
As the College Fund’s Kate Davis points out, the question asked about the most recent quarter’s financial aid application, so it may not be a good measure of whether students took an accounting course when applying for financial aid.
In addition, the survey asked whether students had taken any other types of courses during their time abroad, such as business and law, or a general-education course that covers subjects such as physics and engineering.
As of this year, students with only a general education degree from a U.C.L.A. or Stanford-affiliated school had a lower proportion of college-related courses abroad than students with an accounting or business degree.
As Davis points the finger at the U, “The numbers aren’t necessarily encouraging for U.CCs, which are already underperforming in these areas.”
As a result, Davis argues that “it is critical for the next administration to take a holistic approach to college financial assistance to increase the odds that students will get the help they need.”
College financial aid has been criticized for being largely underfunded for decades.
The federal government spends about $1.8 trillion per year on college financial programs, and the federal government’s aid to colleges and universities is about 2.5 percent of gross domestic product, or about $17,000 per student per year.
As a consequence, the U-shaped relationship between college costs and financial aid is a major factor in whether students receive financial aid and how much money they receive.
This is in large part due to the fact that many states are able to impose a 10 percent tuition cap on the federal student loan program.
According to a report from the nonpartisan Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, the 10 percent cap on federal loans would make it impossible for the federal aid to increase.
The government’s annual budget for higher education is also a major contributor to college costs, as is the size of the federal budget, according to the Center on Education and the Workforce.
The cost of college, especially for students who graduate with bachelor’s degrees, has skyrocketed over the last 40 years.
For example, tuition has increased over the past two decades at U. of A. by about 30 percent, according the Chronicle of Higher Education.
The Chronicle estimates that the average price of a bachelor’s degree at the University of California, Berkeley in 2018 is about $24,000.
According a 2016 report by the National Association of College and University Business Officers, the average annual cost of attending a U-ranked institution in the U