The USSU does not support a tuition freeze but launches a separate campaign instead.
If the enrollment trends continue as they have for the past five years, the University of Saskatchewan can expect approximately 20,000 students to enroll in 2015-16
Yet again, the University of Saskatchewan has announced that they are raising tuition for all undergraduate colleges — and yet again, it seems students are ill informed or just don’t care.
While the average university classroom would indicate that education is a basic right, there appears to be a disconnect between what Saskatchewanians believe in and what they are being provided.
A report from Statistics Canada indicates that Saskatchewan students in both undergraduate and graduate programs have seen the largest percentage increase in tuition costs for the 2014–15 academic year.
Tuition at the University of Saskatchewan continues to increase and university students continue to take it on the chin — but what are we getting for all of this extra money we’re paying?
Rising tuition at the University of Saskatchewan is proving to be a barrier to international students’ education now more than ever.
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.
Every year, Canadian post-secondary students are eligible for tuition, education and textbook credits that cost billions of dollars in funding. However, students from low-income households are the least likely to benefit from the credits during school despite needing the money the most.
At a press conference Oct. 30, the New Brunswick government announced that they will be increasing university operating budgets by two per cent each year for the next two years.