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Property Education 

(27-04-2011)
  • The North Dakota Oil Boom Now Pays for College

    The North Dakota Oil Boom Now Pays for CollegeNow, it turns out, that applies to a college education.   All high school graduates in Williams County, North Dakota, are eligible for a full ride to two-year Williston State College starting in fall of 2015 - including fees and books - the college announced this week. This opportunity is due to several wells of support in oil-rich North Dakota - the Alva J. Field Memorial Trust, which is donating $1 million; “A lot of that is oil revenue,” Terry Olson, director of the foundation and interim president of Williston State College, told AP.


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  • News outlets seek access in football hazing case
    The Associated Press has joined other media organizations requesting access to juvenile court hearings for seven high school students charged in a football hazing investigation. The AP joined with NJ Advance ...More

  • High school grads to get free ride at ND college
    Petrodollars can buy the finer things in life. And in one North Dakota oil county, they will be used to pay for the higher education of every graduate of area high schools, if students want. Williston ...More

  • Two killed, four wounded in Washington state school shooting
    By Eric M. Johnson and Victoria Cavaliere MARYSVILLE Wash. (Reuters) - A student fatally shot one classmate and wounded four others when he opened fire in the cafeteria of his Washington state high school on Friday, following a fight with fellow students, authorities said. The shooter took his own life as Marysville-Pilchuck High School students scrambled to safety in the latest outburst of deadly violence at an American school. ...More

  • Adult support of bullied LGB youths tied to fewer suicide attempts
    By Shereen Lehman NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Bullied lesbian, gay and bisexual high school students are less likely to fight and attempt suicide when they feel connected to an adult at school, suggests a new study. Helping these lesbian, gay and bisexual (LGB) kids develop meaningful connections with adults at school could minimize the negative impacts of cyber and school bullying, researchers say. ...More

  • Homeless and hungry, college students fight rising college tuition costs

    sduCollege students across the country are still waging their own battles against the rapidly rising cost of higher education.


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  • Pass or Fail? Energy Management Tips for College Students
    Flipping through the television channels one recent Saturday, I landed on a college rugby match and had a wave of nostalgia. With more than a few years between now and my own university time, it's easy to remember the glowing memories and forget how hard it was to juggle my time and keep healthy habits. I had my share of poor sleep schedules and less-than-ideal ­food and beverage choices. Now, I'm older and hopefully wiser and have learned how to manage my energy levels through nutrition, strategic movement and sleep. ...More

  • College prep tests go missing for 200 students

    College prep tests go missing for 200 studentsNearly 200 high school students are on edge after their college prep test scores were lost.


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  • Teachers occupy Acapulco city hall over missing students

    People march in protest in Acapulco, Guerrero state, on October 17, 2014Around 100 teachers occupied the city hall of the Mexican tourist resort of Acapulco to demand authorities find dozens of students who disappeared nearly a month ago. "We demand to see alive the 43 victims of kidnapping by the authorities," said Walter Anorve, spokesman for the CETEG radical wing of the teachers' union. Anorve told AFP that the authorities were "delaying the process, while families are awaiting anxiously with uncertainty" since the night the youths disappeared on September 26 in the town of Iguala, which shares the state of Guerrero with Acapulco. Protesters torched the Iguala city hall Wednesday, while nearly 50,000 people marched in Mexico City.


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  • Congressman should have been 'more sensitive' in suicide remarks: spokesman
    By Steve Quinn JUNEAU (Reuters) - A U.S. congressman should have taken a more "sensitive approach" when talking about teen suicide to a group of Alaska high school students he was addressing after a classmate recently took his own life, a spokesman said on Wednesday. Representative Don Young, a Republican, was answering questions on Monday from an initially friendly crowd of students and teachers at Wasilla High School when the politician said suicide can be attributed to a lack of support from family and friends, principal Amy Spargo said. ...More

  • Cosign of the Times: The Rich Are Borrowing to Pay for College Too
    Government grants and student loans notwithstanding, paying for college isn’t easy if you’re poor or working-class. When the affluent and the rich struggle with the same issues, however, the problems—spiraling college tuition coupled with the impact of the Great Recession—become a lot more obvious. More

  • Is Iowa's Joni Ernst a pragmatist or a partisan? The Senate's balance of power could hinge on the answer
    The contest between Iowa state Sen. Joni Ernst and Rep. Bruce Braley is one of the closest Senate races in the country. And whether Iowans believe her claim that she is a middle-of-the-road Republican conservative who likes to solve problems — rather than a tea party candidate who wants to impeach President Barack Obama and abolish the Department of Education and the IRS — will decide the race and possibly determine which party controls the Senate.More

  • 14 to be charged after fight at Newark High School

    14 to be charged after fight at Newark High SchoolMore than a dozen high school students are facing charges in Delaware after a series of fights inside their school.


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  • Eric Frein sightings: How 'wilderness ninja' has outfoxed 1,000 cops
    Two fresh sightings of alleged sniper Eric Frein has resulted in more closed public schools in northern Pennsylvania and a shift in a massive manhunt to near where Mr. Frein went to high school – and where he was a member of the high school rifle team.More

  • Put a Lid on Your 5 Biggest Retirement Expenses
    People tend to spend an average of about 20 percent less after they retire. We no longer have to pay Social Security payroll tax. We spend less for clothes, commuting and childcare. And we don't have to save for retirement or our kids' college education.More

  • 3 Hidden Costs for International Students at U.S. Colleges
    International students preparing to attend college in the U.S. cannot avoid considering their budget. But there's more to consider than your future tuition, room and board or textbook fees.More

  • Newark students face charges following melee

    14 to be charged after fight at Newark High SchoolNearly a dozen high school students are facing charges in Delaware after a series of fights inside their school.


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  • Pumpkin Fair riot: Should Keene State College students be expelled?
    On Monday morning, Keene State College Student Body President Bobby Graham sat in his econometrics class, one day after he had walked door to door apologizing to area businesses on behalf of the rioters.More

  • Parents pay the price for children’s student debt
    Parents who want to provide for their children's college education are being stretched to the brink with student loans.More

  • California mayor vocal in immigration debate suspected of drunken driving

    Murrieta Mayor Alan Long speaks at a town hall meeting to discuss the processing of undocumented immigrants in MurrietaBy Marty Graham SAN DIEGO (Reuters) - The mayor of Murrieta, California, who led a local backlash against the arrival of undocumented Central American immigrants flooding the U.S. border, has been arrested on suspicion of drunken driving in an accident that injured four teenagers. Mayor Alan Long was arrested late Thursday on suspicion of causing injury while driving under the influence after his truck crashed into a car carrying four Murrieta Valley High School students, Murrieta police said in a statement. ...


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