If unemployment rates and budget cuts have you down, there are still options for students who need someone else to foot their college bills .Students can work their way through college, obtain a waiver or choose an in-demand field. Find out more about these and other ways to attend college without paying.The perennial way of eliminating college costs is still available. To up your odds, Doug Hewitt, co-author of "Free College Resource Book," advises students to fill out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid, or FAFSA, and then focus on local prizes."There are more scholarships you'll qualify for in your home state than nationally," says Hewitt. "Look at local organizations and talk to your high school (guidance) counselor." Start early, too. While students usually don't start scholarship hunting until senior year, awards are available for all high school grade levelsGive Service to Your CountryThe U.S. Coast Guard, Air Force, Military, Merchant Marine and Naval Academies offer f...
"Losing Our Religion" author S.E. Cupp argues teacher unions should make creating more jobs a higher priority than higher wages.
We break down how New Orleans is reconstructing the city's schools.
Scott Cowen, president of Tulane University, on rebuilding the New Orleans educational system after the hurricane.
We break down how the bayou has recovered since Hurricane Katrina.
Allison Plyer, deputy director for Greater New Orleans Nonprofit Knowledge Works, on the findings of a New Orleans economic and social survey.
United Teachers of Los Angeles President A.J. Duffy argues standardized test scores are not a good indicator of student abilities or teacher performance.
We break down what the financial sector is doing to give back to America.
David Bornstein, author of 'Social Entrepreneurship: What Everyone Needs to Know' talks about the growing trend of businesses with a purpose.
Lara Galinsky, senior vice president of Echoing Green on the challenges facing social entrepreneurs.
Project Cicero's Continued Success
Will unemployment get worse?
Exchanging Service for Tuition
Former New York City Councilwoman Eva Moskowitz on the success of charter schools, finding good teachers and increasing academic rigor.
Sandi Jacobs of the National Council on Teacher Quality explains how pension reform would benefit teachers and taxpayers.
Nashville Mayor Karl Dean on what's behind his city's booming economy.
Fmr. eBay CEO Meg Whitman on the need for state governments to reduce spending, rather than increase taxes.
April 13, 2011 01:56 PM UTC by John StosselStupid RulesOn my FBN show this week, we cover entrepreneurs, like the ones who created Intel, Genentech, Apple, Cisco, Mi...
Gov. Chris Christie, (R-NJ), on the problems with giving teachers tenure and how to reform the education system.
NCATE President James Cibulka on preparing teachers to educate.