Posted October 01, 2019 07:23:47 The college-level education system in the United States is currently experiencing a meltdown.
There are many different theories for the reasons, but the most common theory is that our system is not designed to handle massive changes in population, and that’s why students are fleeing to the public sector.
The students, who make up about 40 percent of the students in the US, are leaving for the private sector and the academic system, with the majority of them leaving for graduate schools or professional schools.
But how did this come to be?
The first thing that comes to mind is the financial crisis.
In the aftermath of the Great Recession, it became increasingly difficult for students to afford their education.
The cost of attending college rose dramatically, with tuition rising more than 50 percent from 2006 to 2016.
While this was not unprecedented, it was unprecedented.
For the first time, there was a large increase in student debt in the early 1990s, which was driven in part by the financial meltdown.
This was coupled with a drop in state funding for public higher education.
These issues led to a large drop in enrollments.
While a large number of students enrolled in colleges and universities throughout the United Kingdom and Canada, only about 2 percent of their students were in the same situation as they were during the Great Depression.
This meant that many students had to leave the system altogether, leaving them with no other options.
The Great Recession was a great shock to many American students.
Many students had no way to make ends meet, and this meant that they were forced to turn to the academic and professional sectors, which were still struggling financially.
There was a lot of fear in many students’ minds about the state of the economy and the direction of the world.
They were very anxious about the future of the United