Home News Business College financial disclosure bill advancing in Massachusetts

College financial disclosure bill advancing in Massachusetts

BOSTON (AP) — A invoice geared toward requiring extra monetary transparency from impartial schools is making its means via the Massachusetts Legislature.

This week, House lawmakers voted to approve the laws. It would let the state extra carefully monitor the monetary well being of personal schools and universities, with the purpose of offering extra safety to college students and fogeys.

Specifically, the laws would require personal schools to make their monetary studies public and accessible. Any establishment going through monetary threat of closure would even be required to develop contingency plans to make sure a course of is in place to help its college students.

The laws would create monetary penalties for schools that fail to report.

At least 17 schools in Massachusetts have closed or merged lately.

The invoice now heads to the Massachusetts Senate.

Must Read

Hotel collapse in New Orleans leaves 2 dead, 1 missing

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — A large section of a Hard Rock Hotel under construction beside New Orleans’ historic French Quarter collapsed Saturday amid blinding dust and flying debris, killing two people and injuring more than 20. Rescue workers searched the largely unstable building for one person still unaccounted for.

What’s next in the impeachment inquiry as Congress returns

WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress is returning from a two-week recess on Tuesday, but some lawmakers barely left Washington.

Sam Donaldson Says Trump Supporters Want ‘White Christian Country’ Back, But GOP Senators May Flip and Impeach

Longtime White House correspondent Sam Donaldson said President Donald Trump's supporters love him because they want a "white Christian country" back. However, he said Senate Republicans will gladly impeach the president if public support for impeachment continues to rise.

Firefighters Make Containment Progress as Fires Continue to Burn Across Southern California

More than two million Californians in the northern part of the state got their electricity back on Sunday, while others in the south were still left without power as firefighters continued to work to contain the fires in the area.

A Connecticut judge is determining whether a college stabber was insane

HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) — A judge is determining whether a former drama student accused of stabbing two fellow students at the University of Hartford is not guilty by reason of insanity.