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@9H6GPG5Libertarian from Tennessee answered…1yr

No, but they should offer more scholarships and grants for all students of all types of income.

@9H6C867Constitution from Kansas answered…1yr

No but provide lower interest rates for student loans and consider starting programs to fund cheaper community college

@9YPFYQFDemocrat from Minnesota answered…1 day

@9YNTH4FSocialist from Minnesota answered…3 days

Yes if it for. Jobs where there are shortages no if otherwise

@9YNJKXGGreen from Texas answered…4 days

No, but local communities should find free community college and state/federal government should assist in expanding community college coverage areas

@9YNDGP6Green from Colorado answered…5 days

@Elliottss94Veteran from Nebraska answered…5 days

@9H697TRRepublican from Illinois answered…1yr

Yes, but only for educational pursuits that are needed - i.e. not liberal arts - pursuits such as business, medicine, IT, engineering, chemistry, math, etc. would be perfectly acceptable.

@9H677DJWomen’s Equality from Illinois answered…1yr

Yes, but only for jobs in the public sector with expected minimum 4 years of service (teaching, medicine, engineering, etc)

@9H67256Women’s Equalityfrom Northern Mariana Islands  answered…1yr

Tuition should be commensurate with the ability of the student, and tie the assistance with National Service.

@9H64WQDRepublican from Illinois answered…1yr

@9H63VV9Working Family from Texas answered…1yr

Gov should offer loan reduction assistance for graduating college

@9H62LBQIndependent from New Jersey answered…1yr

It’s nice in theory for the government to pay for it but I don’t want it to risk the legitimacy of some great public schools and risk high taxes

@9H622V2Women’s Equality from California answered…1yr

Yes, increase government funding so that all public universities give grants that every student receives that will cover most if not all of their education

@9H5ZPVSWomen’s Equality from California answered…1yr

No, but Universities and State colleges should be better funded by the government to lower tuition. And Stop paying their board members and presidents so much money.

@9H5YFFXWorking Family from New York answered…1yr

Government should pay for the first two years and allow the younger generations to decide if they want to pursue a higher degree

@9H5Y3M8Peace and Freedom from New York answered…1yr

No, state colleges should be funded at a state level for people who live in that state and plan on living in that state after a degree is earned.

@9H5Y3FLIndependent from Wisconsin answered…1yr

Yes but make grade standards and opportunities for lower income families and students

@9H5VPS3Women’s Equality from Texas answered…1yr

Tuition in general should be far cheaper. Those who wish to further education should not have to choose between education and living expenses.

@9H5VNBBLibertarian from Texas answered…1yr

No, a degree is an investment in oneself however the federal government should not be allowed to require a degree for a job that is at least capable of the same training being administered by a company. By requiring degrees they are reinforcing the high cost of university. Essential worker degrees that are required for safety regulations should have more access for students of any background, for example, reduced living regardless of income. Dual responsibility of a government requiring degrees should guarantee the students background plays no role in their success to obtain that degree.

@Michael-CollierDemocrat from Arizona answered…1yr

Only if potential students have demonstrated that they are competent and capable of achieving and succeeding at the college level. Plus, college should be made more inexpensive to begin with. And, there should be student loans available to everyone with very low interest rates.

@9H5R2QDWomen’s Equality from Minnesota answered…1yr

I think students filling out FASFA should not have to include their parents income.

@9H5P7TXWomen’s Equality from Georgia answered…1yr

Government should pay for professions or skills that are needed in this country with some sort of work pay back prigram

@9H5M7F8Women’s Equality from Florida answered…1yr

@9H5JGSMVeteran from New York answered…1yr

Yes, for disabled veterans. However, trade school tuition would be good by providing tradesmen for much needed areas.

@9H5J5M4Democrat from Washington answered…1yr

Yes for those students that qualify educationally and are from low income homes.

@9H5HJ37Libertarian from Ohio answered…1yr

Government getting involved was what raised the price of tuition in the first place. Get government out of it

@9H5H6R5Socialist from Colorado answered…1yr

They should pay for it. But not force everyone to go to college.

@9H5G23YGreen from New Hampshire answered…1yr

@9H5FSFWDemocrat from Texas answered…1yr

@9H5DK2BRepublican from Maryland answered…1yr

@9H5D3PWLibertarianfrom Maine  answered…1yr

If you want free education, support businesses with incentives so that government can increase the tax collection from lets say higher exports. First support economy before spending and yes everybody should have equal right to study but it has to be paid for in organized and sensible manner.

@9H5CJGFVeteran from Virginia answered…1yr

Yes, but only for community college for up to 2 years which will allow them to save money for the college they transfer to

@9H5959KTranshumanist from California answered…1yr

Regulate public university administrative costs and other spending

@9H57TC2Women’s Equality from Illinois answered…1yr

The government should not pay for tuition at four-year colleges and universities. However, we need to update and reform our education system and adopt something similar to the German model.

@9H56MJKDemocrat from Alabama answered…1yr

Provide more free education for needed technical, mechanical, and environmental jobs that also support rebuilding infrastructure

@9H55ZPBIndependent from West Virginia answered…1yr

College tuition is way too expensive and increases every year... the tuition should be affordable to all

@9H55Y9YLibertarian from New Jersey answered…1yr

yes, at public colleges and universities but only for those students who have earned it through a minimum GPA at a community college and only if they maintain that GPA while in the four year college.

@9H5528VWomen’s Equality from Kansas answered…1yr

Federally granted tuition should be based upon multiple factors, with at least 3 different programs.
1) Tuition on a merit based scholarship should be within reach of all racial demographics, not just minority demographics.
2) Tuition for minority groups should be expanded, providing tuition for basic 4 year curriculum, with options to file for merit based scholarship for higher degree seekers of high merit.
3) Tuition for trades and other high-demand vocational attainment should be expanded, and made readily available. A rapidly changing workplace requires high availability of quality education for returning students.

@9H54QYLTranshumanist from Texas answered…1yr

Yes, but in the form of grants. where they must be passing all classes, and pay back classes they failed.(not due to hardships/struggles)

@9H54BGWIndependent from Florida answered…1yr

Have free public options available in each state with admissions based on academic achievement

@9H53X5KGreen from New Jersey answered…1yr

Yes, for state and city colleges and as a credit equal to average tuition at state schools in their state.

@9H53B3MConstitution from Tennessee answered…1yr

Public colleges and universities with gov't funding could quite possibly reduce or allow free education, I don't think it is incumbent on the government to pay for college at private universities.

@9H52HTVWomen’s Equalityfrom Maine  answered…1yr

Yes, partially, and have 0% interest rates on student loans, more scholarship opportunities for talented kids.

@9H4YYWRWorking Family from New York answered…1yr

Yes, but only for students who carry a full course load and get a 3.0 grade point average or above. If they get below that average, they must pay for those particular classes themselves.

@9H4WS85Republican from Colorado answered…1yr

No, government needs to stay out of post-secondary education.

@9H4VQ55Peace and Freedom from Illinois answered…1yr

Yes, but only for in-state students attending in-state colleges and universities.

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