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Universities in northern New York have been hit hard by a recession and many are struggling to get their students to finish their degrees.

The state’s governor has pledged to close a loophole that allows students to continue earning their degrees despite not finishing one.

What to expect when you’re considering a career with a college education article With the economy still struggling, many employers are still keen to recruit students with degrees in education.

It’s a lucrative industry, with graduates earning around $30,000 in the United States alone.

But some employers are taking a different approach.

They are offering a career path with a higher degree from a local university or college.

And they are willing to pay for the cost of the education themselves.

Read more on this topic here:The University of Southern California, for example, has been able to attract thousands of students in recent years with a new programme to offer them a degree in the field of engineering.

Its new engineering degree, for instance, costs $50,000.

The cost of education in the US is a lot higher than in other countries.

However, some employers in New York are taking the opposite approach.

In a bid to attract more college graduates, the state has introduced a tax incentive to encourage employers to hire students who have completed a four-year degree.

The tax incentive means that a company can deduct the cost, including fees, for students to complete a four year degree.

The company pays for the education, with no additional tax bill.

But many employers, including the city of New York, are refusing to offer the tax break to students.

In the latest report by the New York State Department of Education, nearly half of all employers surveyed said they would not offer the four-years degree.

Many employers say they are worried about the cost.

The department says there are about 1,200 employers who will not offer a four years degree.

It says those companies can deduct up to $5,000 of the cost in their payroll.

The state also announced this week it would increase the amount of the tax incentive that employers can deduct from their pay.

But some employers say that would make them more vulnerable.

They say the tax breaks are unfair and the incentive is designed to be a one-time benefit that will disappear.

They also say the incentives are being offered to students for a very short period of time, which makes it unfair.

For example, in order to qualify for the tax credit, a company would have to spend $10,000 to get the degree and it would cost about $1,200 to complete the four year course.

In a statement, the New Jersey Department of Employment and Economic Development said it was not interested in offering a tax break on the part of employers who are not offering a four and four- years degree, but that they would consider such an incentive if the state decided to increase the tax benefit.

The Department of Labor said it does not currently offer a tax credit to employers who do not offer students a four or four- year degree, and that it would consider offering such a benefit if New Jersey were to increase its tax credit.