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Americans are losing their jobs, their homes and their money, but how is it that through this recession that the rich have kept getting richer?
Bachelor degrees are becoming so common that they are more-or-less equivalent to what a high school diploma used to be. Furthermore, bachelor’s that were once an end point have now become just another step toward the final result.
The holiday season rings in tradition, food and presents, all of which cost money.
As the year comes to a close many students are looking for a job to either start their post college career or to earn an income during the summer, but the current market is proving to be a battle.
With tuition, rent, gas prices and textbook prices at an all-time high, saving money can be very helpful for a college student.
Students at the University of La Verne often choose to jump start their working careers early by picking up a part-time job during school in order to pay bills or for some extra cash.
With graduation just months away, many University of La Verne students will be entering the tight job market of this state’s tough economy – where the unemployment rate is 12.4 percent, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics’ report released last month.
The associate professor of management sits down to talk about his five academic degrees, how he feels about economic predictors and what it is like being the only one of his family living in the United States.
A group of graduating journalism students decided to create a website that is based on research and experiences on the complex issues of the current recession and its local effects.
After thwarting the chance to allow financial reform debate to hit the floor of the Congress, the Republican Party finally obliged to begin talks on how to better prepare the U.S. economy for another collapse like the one in 2008.