How Franklin High School Graduates More Than 100% of Its Students with $1M in Student Loans

In 2016, Franklin High’s graduating class received $1.5 million in student loans.

That was nearly $500,000 more than the school’s budgeted $900,000 tuition and fees for that same year.

The $1 million in debt comes after the school spent nearly $600,000 in the first five years of the school year.

In 2016-2017, Franklin spent $934,500 on its student loans, more than double what it spent on tuition and student fees in 2015-2016.

It spent $3,846,000 on non-academic expenses in the same period, a nearly two-fold increase from the previous year.

More than a third of Franklin’s students, or about 10% of the graduating class, had student loan debt as of January 2019, according to the district’s annual report.

The district’s student loan servicing fee, which is based on the total amount of debt a student owes, has skyrocketed from $1,200 in 2016 to $2,300 in 2017.

Students who took out a line of credit and have debt owed on a personal loan can be charged interest rates of up to 15% on those loans, which can make a student’s debt load even more difficult to manage.

The school also requires students to keep their student loan repayment records on file, and they’re often kept secret from parents, and even their schools, according for the district.

For students who can’t afford to pay, there are also financial aid options for students.

One of the most popular financial aid programs is the federal Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA), which protects students’ privacy and prevents schools from collecting and disclosing their student data without their permission.

For instance, students have the right to privacy and have the ability to opt out of certain types of information that could potentially be used for discriminatory purposes, including race, color, religion, national origin, gender identity and disability.

“The fact that students are using the school for student loan payments means that the school has been doing a lot of the work to make sure that they are able to pay their bills,” said Mark Miller, president of the American Federation of Teachers.

“But they can’t do it without the students consent.”

Many students are being forced to take out more debt to pay for school

‘School choice’ has the same benefits as school vouchers: Princeton researchers

Princeton researchers have found that the “school choice” programs in which students can choose from schools across the country and pay a fee for their choice are more effective than vouchers, which provide vouchers at a much lower cost.

The Princeton Institute of Education and the University of Chicago’s Booth School of Business published the study in the Journal of Education Finance and Policy, a journal of the Association for Education Finance.

It looked at a series of large-scale, public, public charter and public school programs in nine states, and found that these programs resulted in higher graduation rates and lower graduation costs than the programs that did not have a choice of a school.

“These results indicate that choice programs provide a better overall return on investment, and may even outperform vouchers,” the authors write.

In other words, the school choice programs have the same level of impact as vouchers.

But, they also showed that there is a downside to the programs.

“In a state with a strong public school choice program, students may be less likely to be able to afford to attend a private school,” the researchers wrote.

For example, in some states, charter schools are less likely than voucher schools to offer financial aid, such as scholarships, because the state does not require them to do so.

And, even in states where schools do offer financial assistance, students in public schools tend to take out student loans at higher rates than their peers in private schools.

This is because students who attend public schools often take on additional costs for textbooks, office supplies, and other equipment.

These costs also are more expensive to students who are less able to pay.

There is also a tradeoff: Some students may choose to attend the private school in which they were most likely to succeed.

According to the authors, this makes it more likely that the school would provide students with access to a high quality education.

Because private schools tend not to charge the students tuition, it’s less likely that students will be able access resources that might not be available at a private, public school. 

But, the authors also say, there are also many advantages to public schools over private schools, such that students attending public schools have access to better health care, a stronger economy, more flexible work schedules, and a more competitive market for jobs.

While there are some advantages to the public school system, the study says that the schools are not the only solution to the problems facing the education system.

They also point out that it’s not clear whether the choice programs would be effective at addressing the issues identified by the researchers.

A public school would need to be more diverse and more diversely funded.

Also, students would need better teachers and support systems, such the possibility of working remotely from home.

So, there is still much work to be done, the researchers write.

“We hope that this work provides a better understanding of how choice programs may work in terms of providing more choices for students and parents, which could ultimately be a more effective tool for improving outcomes in schools and in the communities where students live,” they write.