Students at Kenai Peninsula College will see a 5 percent increase in tuition following a Friday vote by the University of Alaska Board of Regents.
FAIRBANKS (AP) - The University of Alaska Board of Regents is set to consider implementing a tobacco ban on all campuses.
Students at Kenai Peninsula College will see a 5 percent increase in tuition following a Friday vote by the University of Alaska Board of Regents. The change will equate to an $ 8-$11 increase for in-state undergraduate students, according to a University of Alaska Office of University of Advancement news release.
While students at Kenai Peninsula College Kenai River campus return to classes this week, college administrators have started to evaluate next year's budget as the state considers significant budget cuts. KPC Director Gary Turner said with Gov.
The 11-member University of Alaska Board of Regents manages the university's property, land, and financial assets; sets tuition rates; appoints the university president; and governs the government and instruction of the university.
It's time for students (admitted into degree or certificate programs) to plan for next semester and be ready to register for classes on the day (at 12:01 a.m.) they're eligible. KPC's enrollment continues to rise and competition for class seats is high.
The University of Alaska Board of Regents has approved a proposal increasing tuition rates by $6 per credit hour for undergraduate courses and $12 for all other courses during the next fiscal year.
Monday 8:00 a.m. The Joint House & Senate Education Committees will sponsor a public hearing to discuss HB 278 Education: Funding / Tax Credits / Programs and SB 139 Education: Funding / Tax Credits / Programs. Testimony by invitation only.
Fittingly, the bill introduced Friday that would prohibit the University of Alaska Board of Regents from banning concealed weapons on campus actually is the result of campus discussions. Intern Hans Rodvik approached Sen.
When REC Silicon Inc., a company out of Moses Lake, Wash., tried to hire some 20 graduates from Kenai Peninsula College's process technology program this past summer, they were turned down.
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