Debt is nothing new to the average university student, but it is a common issue both inside and outside of the university world.
At the Jan. 30 University of Saskathewan Students’ Council meeting, councillors unanimously voted in favour of increasing student fees for the 2014–15 school year.
Tuition costs are only going to increase in the coming years at the University of Saskatchewan, so it’s no surprise that students are finding alternative ways to acquire cash without going into debt.
An online poll conducted by Sun Life Financial has found that young adults are more prone to stressing about money than anyone else as they struggle to find decent employment.
The Saskatchewan Archives Board has staffed an office at the University of Saskatchewan for nearly 70 years. But due to a new and more expensive lease agreement with the university, the office — tucked below the Gordon Snelgrove Gallery in the basement of the Murray Building — could be forced to box up its collection
We conducted an online survey to gauge where students stood on the university’s cost-cutting measures, what students perceived the financial problems to be and how the university should go about solving its money issues. This article covers a breakdown of some of those responses.
As the University of Saskatchewan prepares to make cuts to combat a projected deficit expected to reach $44.5-million by 2016, two former senior administrators remain on payroll.
Universities are corporations, my friend. Or at least that’s what the University of Regina’s Academic Program Review would have us believe. In its conclusions, the U of R’s review is illustrative of wider Canadian post-secondary trends.
After receiving a smaller operating grant increase than it had asked for from the provincial government, the University of Saskatchewan is expecting a significant deficit for 2012-13. Rob Norris, the provincial minister of advanced education, says the government actually provided a 5.4 per cent increase to the U of S. This is because in addition to
I went into my first term of university in September of 2011 with over $5,000 in my savings account. This was a pretty healthy sum, I thought. Well, try telling that to my currently draining bank accounts. Am I taking a student loan? Oh, hell no! Was I smart enough to win a scholarship for my