College football schedule today: TV channels, start times for every NCAA game on Saturday - Sporting News

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The College Football Playoff grows ever closer after the first rankings were released this week. All four teams in the Top 4 play this weekend, with Notre Dame having played on Friday. It's Rivalry Week in the SEC, meaning fans will be treated to arguably the best rivalry in sports as No. 1 Alabama plays host to No. 22 Auburn. The Tide will be without coach Nick Saban who tested positive for COVID-19 earlier in the week, but the Tigers could be without one of the best freshman running backs in the nation in Tank Bigsby who suffered an injury last week against Tennessee. After edging out Indiana in a closer than expected game, No. 4 Ohio State returns to action against a 2-3 Illinois team. Justin Fields should be able to reinsert his name into the Heisman discussion after throwing three interceptions against the Hoosiers. Indiana dropped to No. 12 in this week's rankings and plays Maryland this weekend. MORE: Watch select NCAA football games live with fuboTV (7-day trial) N

COVID-19's impact on for-profit colleges still murky as second-quarter earnings arrive - Inside Higher Ed

COVID-19's impact on for-profit colleges still murky as second-quarter earnings arrive - Inside Higher Ed


COVID-19's impact on for-profit colleges still murky as second-quarter earnings arrive - Inside Higher Ed

Posted: 17 Aug 2020 12:00 AM PDT

A mixed picture is emerging of how for-profit colleges and the publicly traded companies that manage them have so far been impacted by the pandemic.

Past economic downturns significantly boosted enrollment at for-profit colleges, but if a countercyclical enrollment explosion is on the way, it hasn't materialized across the board yet.

Several for-profit colleges reported modest year-over-year enrollment increases in the second quarters of their fiscal years, which generally ran between March and June. The companies that own them boosted profitability, sometimes through careful cost management. That's important, because previously released data showed no sign of enrollment growth across all institutions in the spring of 2020.

Given how quickly the economic downturn happened, there may not be much impact on enrollment at for-profit higher education institutions for a few months, said Jeff Silber, an analyst at BMO Capital Markets Research. In the short term, lower-income students may be more worried about putting food on the table than completing Economics 101, he said.

"Historically we have seen countercyclical enrollment at for-profits, but because of the rough nature of the downturn, we may not see as much," Silber said.

That said, demand for online education is growing, and students may start shopping for alternatives if their current nonprofit colleges provide unsatisfactory remote learning experiences.

"There's a possibility we may see some decent enrollment numbers from these companies in the fall, but we're still talking a very small percentage of the student population that is enrolled by for-profits," Silber said. "The for-profit sector enrolls 5 percent of U.S. higher education students. That 5 percent is not going to increase to 20 percent. But I wouldn't be surprised if for-profits gained back a little bit of that share this fall."

The recession and pandemic is ultimately likely to increase student demand, said Trace Urdan, a managing director at Tyton Partners.

"But there hasn't been anything in the second quarter that makes that obvious," he said.

Online for-profit colleges saw a lull in demand during March and April, which has since picked back up, Urdan said. This is in contrast to the surge in interest that nondegree online learning providers such as Coursera and edX saw early in the spring, which then leveled out. Viewed together, these online learning trends suggest some hesitancy among learners to commit to full degrees. But they also suggest overall interest in online learning is high and likely to persevere, said Urdan.

Results Vary by Company

Online for-profits lost ground to large online nonprofits in recent years, resulting in losses of tens of thousands of students at for-profit institutions such as Ashford University. Regulatory controls are much tighter on for-profits than they were a decade ago, and prospective students are wary of a sector that has been tarnished with accusations of predatory student enrollment practices.

Many publicly traded companies in the for-profit higher education sector have contracted significantly. Some of those that remain have attempted to diversify their income by moving into international education, nondegree online credentials or online program management and technology services.

At Ashford, for example, new enrollment was down 12.6 percent in the quarter ending June 30 compared with the same time last year. This was still "well ahead of our expectations for the second quarter of 2020," said Andrew Clark, CEO of Zovio, Ashford's parent company, in a recent investor call. He expects new enrollment to return to low single-digit growth in the third quarter of 2020.

Despite declining enrollment, Zovio turned a profit, reporting a net income of $7.2 million for the first six months of this year, compared with a net loss of $24.2 million in the same period last year, a period in which it acquired Fullstack Academy and TutorMe.com. The company cut its total costs and expenses by more than $37 million.

A reduction in the price of social media ads earlier this year helped to lower student lead-generation costs for degree programs. But student enrollment pipelines have been negatively impacted by strapped budgets at big companies. More than a third of students at Ashford University, for example, are enrolled through employer-assisted education programs, Clark said in the investor call.

Corporate partners began to cut tuition reimbursement programs as part of cost-saving measures to mitigate the financial impact of the pandemic earlier this year, Clark said. While some companies have since reinstated these programs, Clark expects "the velocity of new enrollments from this group to moderate in coming quarters."

Zovio's stock price rose by 28 percent on Aug. 3 when the company announced that the University of Arizona would acquire Ashford University, creating a new nonprofit institution called the University of Arizona Global Campus. As part of this deal, Zovio will continue providing services such as marketing, student recruitment, instructional design and technology.

"This is a monumental day for Zovio in our transition to a world-class education technology services company," Clark said in the investor call. "Our strategic services agreement with the University of Arizona Global Campus will create a strong foundation from which we can pursue diversified growth, providing technology and services to other institutions, corporations and learners."

Grand Canyon Education no longer owns Grand Canyon University but still manages the institution's online programs through a services agreement.

"Grand Canyon University online had 87,959 online students as of June 30, 2020, and in the quarter just completed, new students grew in the high teens, while total students grew 8.2 percent year over year," said Brian Mueller, president of Grand Canyon University and CEO of Grand Canyon Education, in a recent investor call. "We have definitely seen an acceleration of working adult students enrolling in our programs online. As this acceleration has taken place, the percentage of students that are studying at the graduate level has gone up."

American Public Education, which owns American Public University, American Military University and the Hondros College of Nursing, reported that new enrollment was up by an impressive 30 percent at its institutions -- particularly driven by increased demand for nursing education at Hondros. This "largely organic" enrollment growth reflected "recent grants to military students, increased online demand, and enhanced visibility of American Public University System value," wrote Silber in a recent analysis. Net income for the company increased from $4.9 million for the quarter ending June 30, 2019, to $6.7 million for the same quarter this year.

Adtalem Global Education, the company behind Chamberlain University, Ross University School of Medicine and the American University of the Caribbean School of Medicine, also reported strong enrollment growth in its nursing programs in a May investor call. The company is scheduled to release earnings for its fourth quarter and full 2020 fiscal year Tuesday.

The American InterContinental University reported new student enrollment growth of 118.8 percent for the second quarter of 2020 ending June 30, compared to the same quarter last year. But this is explained by the institution's recent merger with Trident University International, which parent company Perdoceo purchased last year. Perdoceo, formerly known as Career Education Corporation, also owns Colorado Technical University, which saw a more modest new student enrollment increase of 4.5 percent.

Total enrollment at Strayer University grew by 6 percent year over year for the second quarter ending June 30, from 50,713 to 53,782 students, according to earnings figures released by parent company Strategic Education. But new enrollment was down 4 percent. Capella University, also owned by Strategic Education, saw a slight increase in enrollment from 38,979 in the second quarter of 2019 to 39,341 in 2020. Strategic Education on July 29 announced plans to acquire Laureate Education's Australia and New Zealand academic operations for $642.7 million.

While Strategic Education is expanding internationally, Laureate Education, which manages Walden University, seems to be taking the opposite approach -- focusing on Latin America, the U.S. and increasing its liquidity. Laureate's chief financial officer, Jean-Jacques Charhon, reported that the company's revenue was more or less flat in the first half of this year, with new enrollments at Walden growing by 3 percent in the last quarter.

Historically, for-profit higher education companies have started to build up their cash reserves ahead of U.S. presidential elections -- particularly when there is a possibility of moving from a Republican to a Democratic administration, as Democrats look less favorably on the for-profit sector, Urdan said. Many companies want to diversify their income away from a reliance on Title IV federal financial aid and have invested in nondegree credentials or international education, he said.

Some of the most well-known for-profit colleges are online, but there are many for-profit colleges with ground-based programs, particularly those offering vocational training. The Universal Technical Institute and Lincoln Educational Services both offer automotive training that relies heavily on hands-on instruction. Both faced the challenge of pivoting to remote instruction this spring.

"When the pandemic forced us to close campuses in March, our team set out to proactively manage our operating costs," said Scott Shaw, CEO of Lincoln Tech, in a recent investor call.

By asking landlords for assistance in lowering rents, freezing all travel and new hires, and asking campuses to be prudent with expenses, the company was able to turn a loss of $3.1 million in the second quarter last year to a net income of $783,000 this year.

"We continue to believe that with the dramatic rise in the unemployment rate and the increasing realization that many of the unemployed won't have jobs to come back to once the nation's economy is fully reopened, demand for our programs will increase even further as it has in past economic downturns," said Shaw.

More students have enrolled at Lincoln's 22 campuses this year than last year, said Shaw. But he predicts a large-scale enrollment boost won't happen until later this year. Since June 2019, Lincoln has increased its student population by 7.5 percent, around 800 students. This excludes approximately 700 students who took temporary leaves of absence as a result of COVID-19.

"During the last recession between 2007 and 2010, we saw consistent increases in leads, enrollments and student population that peaked two and a half years after recession started," said Shaw. "Given the dramatic and unprecedented rise in unemployment during the past five months, we continue to imagine a much faster ramp-up in our student population beginning in the fourth quarter of this year and continuing into 2021."

Career Education Corp. Buys Online University - Inside Higher Ed

Posted: 14 Mar 2019 12:00 AM PDT

Career Education Corporation, a publicly traded for-profit college company that has shrunk significantly from its 2010 peak enrollment of more than 100,000 and 100 campuses, has announced the purchase of Trident University International, a fully online for-profit institution with about 4,000 students. Career Education is paying between $35 million and $44 million for Trident, which was purchased by its current owner, Summit Partners, from the Touro University System for $190 million in 2007.

Career Education says it plans to merge Trident with its American InterContinental University institution; American InterContinental and Colorado Technical University are Career Ed's two remaining institutions.

For-profit chains announce a new wave of closures and sell-offs - Inside Higher Ed

Posted: 07 May 2015 12:00 AM PDT

The dramatic collapse of Corinthian Colleges isn't the only shake-up happening in for-profit higher education, as a broad swath of the sector is shutting down or selling off campuses after years of declining revenue and enrollment.

On Wednesday two of the largest for-profit chains announced substantial cuts.

Education Management Corporation (EDMC) said it would gradually phase out 15 of 52 campus locations of the Art Institutes, which is one of the better known brands among for-profits. Roughly 5,400 students attend the closing campuses. (Click here for a list.)

Likewise, Career Education Corp. unveiled a broader restructuring, saying it will close or sell everything but its Colorado Technical University and American InterContinental University holdings. Those two universities, however, enroll most of the for-profit's roughly 45,000 students (20,300 for CTU and 13,500 for AIU, according to company officials).

Career Education is winding down all 14 Sanford Brown College and Institute campuses and online programs over the next 18 months or so. It is also seeking to sell Briarcliffe College, Brooks Institute and Missouri College. Collectively, those institutions enroll about 8,600 students.

In recent months that company announced plans to sell Le Cordon Bleu Colleges of Culinary Arts and to close Harrington College of Design. The 16 Le Cordon Bleu campuses enrolled 10,100 students last December. They brought in $178 million in revenue last year and have been one of the for-profit's most prominent chains.

Both companies described their cuts as a refocusing amid tight times.

Career Education made a strategic decision to "rightsize our corporate overhead, to streamline our university operations and to focus our resources and attention on Colorado Technical University and American InterContinental University, where we have significant opportunities to continue to provide a quality higher education to the adult student market," Ronald McCray, the company's chairman and interim CEO, said Wednesday, according to a transcript of a call with investors.

"We believe these actions will accelerate the company's path to profitability," he said.

Some critics of for-profits, however, celebrated what they say is a comeuppance for predatory colleges.

"The continued upheaval in the wake of Corinthian's collapse is a long overdue reckoning for an industry that profits off of students while sticking them with a worthless degree and insurmountable debt," Senator Dick Durbin, an Illinois Democrat, said in a written statement.

Where Is the Bottom?

Whether or not the industry's multiyear slide will continue is an open question.

What is clear, however, is that federal regulation, lawsuits and a growing stigma about for-profit education have taken a toll. The news Wednesday is just the latest in a series of closures and sell-offs.

In February Kaplan Inc., another publicly traded chain, sold all 38 of its Kaplan College campuses to Education Corporation of America, a privately held company. The campuses enroll 12,500 students. And two weeks ago, DeVry University said it would close 14 campuses.

The largest of the for-profits, the University of Phoenix, has shrunk dramatically in recent years. Its announced enrollment of 213,800 in March was less than half of the university's 475,000 students during its peak, in 2010.

It's not just the biggies, either. Many local and regional for-profits have struggled of late. For example, Jones International University, which enrolls 2,000 students and was the first online university to receive regional accreditation, last month announced it would shut down. The midsize Anthem Education closed abruptly last August after declaring bankruptcy.

One reason for the decline is competition. Private colleges with online programs that have a national draw, such as Liberty University and Southern New Hampshire University, tout their nonprofit status in advertisements. And it appears to be working, given some of those institutions' rapid expansion online.

The for-profit industry may have a way to go before it hits the bottom, said Kevin Kinser, who is chair of the educational administration and policy studies department at the State University of New York at Albany and an expert on for-profits.

Kinser said decisions to close campuses or refocus "do not sound like the actions of a healthy industry." But for-profits have resisted that kind of transformation for a long time.

"They have clearly moved away from waiting for the good times to return and are now trying to adjust to the new normal of smaller enrollments and more regulatory scrutiny," he said in an email. "The changes we are seeing ripple through the industry are the collective recognition that business as usual is a sinking ship."

Along with Senate Democrats, the Obama administration frequently has squared off with for-profits. McCray specifically cited the administration's proposed "gainful employment" rules as one reason for Career Education's decision to shrink.

"The unfortunate reality is that a more difficult higher education marketplace and challenging regulatory environment have handicapped our ability to turn these institutions around quickly and operate these programs effectively long-term," he said in a news release.

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, a relative newcomer among federal agencies, has made its impact felt by pursuing some in the sector for allegedly misleading or defrauding students.

Rohit Chopra is an assistant director for the CFPB who works on student financial services regulation. "More for-profit colleges are shutting down. Pass this along to the students stuck with student debt," he said Wednesday on Twitter, including a link to an essay he wrote about how students can get a loan discharge if their college shuts down, among other tips.

Both EDMC and Career Education said they would work to make sure the reductions don't hurt students at the affected locations.

"These campuses remain committed to assisting currently enrolled students in successfully completing their programs of study," a spokesman for EDMC said in a written statement, adding that the closing Art Institutes "will continue to offer courses, student services and placement assistance until the last student has graduated."

VA Drops Allegations Against Temple, Phoenix and Others - Inside Higher Ed

Posted: 06 Jul 2020 12:00 AM PDT

The U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs on Friday backed off on its threat to bar students from being able to use the GI Bill to attend Temple University, the University of Phoenix and three other institutions, saying they had resolved allegations that their recruiting practices were misleading.

Some veterans' advocates said they were "flabbergasted" and complained the universities are getting off easy. But the University of Phoenix saw it as vindication that the university is now in compliance with federal regulations.

The VA had threatened in March that it would stop approving new GI Bill enrollments at the two universities, as well Bellevue University and the Career Education Corporation's Colorado Technical University and American InterContinental University, unless they took corrective action.

In the University of Phoenix case, for instance, the Federal Trade Commission had accused the institution of featuring companies like Microsoft, Twitter, Adobe and Yahoo! in its advertisements, giving the false impression that Phoenix worked with those companies to create job opportunities for its students. The university in December agreed to pay the FTC to settle.

In a letter to the university, the VA said it will continue to allow students to go there using the GI Bill, citing a number of factors, including the fact that the institution's entire leadership and marketing teams have been replaced since the ads ran.

In a statement, the University of Phoenix said it "has always respected that student veterans have earned the right to choose the institutions that best fit their needs, and this news vindicates that principle."

Temple agreed to a settlement in December with Josh Shapiro, Pennsylvania's attorney general, to establish $250,000 in scholarships for Fox Business School students over the next decade. Shapiro had filed a complaint against Temple for misrepresenting data to college rankings organizations like U.S. News & World Report. The VA in a letter to Temple said it would allow the GI Bill to continue being used at the university, noting Temple has spent $18 million to ensure the data will be accurate. Temple said in a statement it is "extremely pleased" with the VA's decision.

But Tanya Ang, vice president of the advocacy group Veterans Education Success, called the decision "disappointing at best, but not surprising given how much money and political power these schools have. Yet again, those who have served our country are denied the protections they deserve."

New US data show continued growth in college students studying online - Inside Higher Ed

Posted: 05 Jan 2018 12:00 AM PST

The number of college students enrolled in at least one online course -- and the proportion of all enrolled students who are studying online -- continued to rise at U.S. institutions in the 2016 academic year, newly released federal data show.

The statistics, part of a major release of provisional data on enrollments, employment and other topics from the Education Department's Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, provide the most up-to-date information on enrollments in online and distance education.

The overarching story is a familiar one: even as overall enrollment in postsecondary institutions stays flat (unlike recent numbers from the National Student Clearinghouse, the federal data show enrollments staying roughly constant, not declining), online enrollments climb.

As a result, so, too, does the proportion of all students at institutions eligible to award federal financial aid who are taking at least one course at a distance, as seen in the table below.

The increased likelihood of being enrolled online is occurring at most levels and types of institutions in higher education.

Since 2014, the proportion of undergraduate students at Title IV-eligible institutions who are enrolled in at least one distance education course has risen from 27.1 percent to 30 percent in 2016, and the proportion of graduate students enrolled at least partially online has grown from 32.5 percent to 36.6 percent in 2016.

Community college students (30.9 percent) were more likely than undergraduates at four-year public institutions (29 percent) and four-year private colleges (25.6 percent) to be enrolled in at least one online course.

But more than two-thirds of the students taking at least one online course in 2016 were at public institutions, while roughly 18 percent were at private nonprofit colleges and 13 percent were at for-profit institutions. And the growth in the number of students taking at least one online course in 2016 was greater among public institutions than it was for private institutions, a change in the pattern of recent years.

Students at for-profit colleges were by far likeliest to be enrolled at a distance -- a full 57.5 percent studied at least partially online in 2016. But for-profit institutions as a sector continued to see a large overall drop in the number of students they enrolled (from about 1.54 million in 2015 to about 1.46 million in fall 2016), so the number of students enrolled online dropped, too.

Not surprisingly given that fact, for-profit institutions dominate the list of individual institutions that experienced meaningful drops in online enrollment from 2015 to 2016, led by the University of Phoenix, American Public University System and Kaplan University. Phoenix's drop was particularly stark -- more than 30,000 students.

But not all for-profit institutions had similar fates: Grand Canyon University grew by nearly 25 percent, and institutions such as Walden, Capella and Ashford Universities held steady or grew modestly.

The biggest gainers among nonprofit institutions were behemoths like Western Governors University and Arizona State University. A few, including Liberty University and Baker College, lost significant enrollments. (Note: The table below has been updated from an earlier version to correct some data.)

  Number of Students Taking at Least One Class Online, 2015 Number of Students Taking at Least One Class Online, 2016
University of Phoenix-Arizona 162,003 129,332
Western Governors University 70,504 84,289
Grand Canyon University 54,543 68,542
Liberty University 72,519 67,766
Southern New Hampshire University 56,371 63,973
Walden University 52,799 52,565
University of Maryland-University College 48,677 50,932
American Public University System 52,361 48,623
Excelsior College 43,123 41,658
Ashford University 42,046 41,343
Capella University 34,365 37,569
Kaplan University 45,268 37,431
University of Central Florida 33,034 36,107
Brigham Young University-Idaho 33,551 35,826
Ivy Tech Community College 34,103 34,811
Arizona State University-Tempe 22,809 30,989
University of Florida 28,838 30,720
Florida International University 26,341 30,126
Arizona State University 19,094 24,917
Colorado Technical University-Colorado Springs 900 24,692
Chamberlain College of Nursing-Illinois 22,114 24,284
Lone Star College System 21,811 22,873
University of South Florida-Main Campus 20,993 21,661
Columbia Southern University 20,823 21,442
University of Texas at Arlington 17,541 21,330
Full Sail University 19,939 19,273
Houston Community College 19,111 18,877
Valencia College 17,216 18,058
DeVry University-Illinois 20,458 18,015
California State University-Northridge 16,130 17,384
St Petersburg College 16,501 16,349
Texas Tech University 14,826 16,248
Ultimate Medical Academy-Tampa 12,106 16,140
Pennsylvania State University-Main Campus 14,355 15,955
College of Southern Nevada 14,906 15,127
Kent State University at Kent 13,754 15,100
Florida State University 12,858 14,985
University of Houston 12,961 14,667
University of Cincinnati-Main Campus 13,992 14,491
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 10,720 14,090
Ohio State University-Main Campus 11,747 13,640
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University-Worldwide 12,857 13,443
Pennsylvania State University-World Campus 12,242 13,411
University of North Texas 12,517 13,331
National University 12,116 13,168
Utah State University 13,360 13,122
Northern Virginia Community College 13,421 13,028
University of Arizona 9,660 12,997
Northern Arizona University 11,769 12,906
California State University-Fullerton 11,148 12,742
University of Minnesota-Twin Cities 10,037 12,519
Thomas Edison State University 13,093 12,489
Rutgers University-New Brunswick 10,652 12,461
Florida Atlantic University 10,433 12,441
North Carolina State University 12,321 12,377
Ohio University-Main Campus 10,828 12,177
East Carolina University 12,011 12,133
Columbia College 9,870 12,062
San Diego State University 9,634 12,061
Broward College 10,923 11,991
Cuyahoga Community College District 12,266 11,909
Delgado Community College 4,826 11,791
Fort Hays State University 10,950 11,746
Michigan State University 9,901 11,616
Colorado State University-Global Campus 9,838 11,605
University of Nevada-Las Vegas 10,319 11,529
Florida State College at Jacksonville 11,611 11,506
Rio Salado College 12,092 11,329
Oregon State University 10,148 11,251
Northcentral University 11,029 10,916
Nova Southeastern University 12,147 10,893
Portland Community College 10,849 10,640
Indiana University-Purdue University-Indianapolis 9,807 10,597
Old Dominion University 9,343 10,484
Central Piedmont Community College 10,177 10,463
Wilmington University 12,745 10,409
Utah Valley University 9,557 10,408
Tarrant County College District 10,377 10,402
Austin Community College District 9,896 10,364
University of Alabama at Birmingham 12,371 10,301
The University of Alabama 9,658 10,242
University of Nebraska-Lincoln 7,911 10,237
The University of Texas Rio Grande Valley 9,914 10,200
American InterContinental University-Online 11,560 10,091
California State University-Sacramento 7,511 10,086
Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University 9,140 10,077
University of Utah 8,598 9,947
Saint Leo University 11,244 9,899
Central Texas College 10,354 9,775
Columbus State Community College 11,907 9,685
Hillsborough Community College 7,441 9,588
Tidewater Community College 9,989 9,573
SUNY Buffalo State 2,303 9,475
Sam Houston State University 9,278 9,456
Ball State University 8,822 9,395
Drexel University 9,878 9,384
Lamar University 9,120 9,326
Central New Mexico Community College 8,557 9,288
Coastline Community College 9,776 9,227
Wake Technical Community College 8,642 9,187
The University of Texas at El Paso 9,384 9,116
University of Oklahoma 7,617 9,104
Indiana Wesleyan University 0 9,079
The University of Texas at Austin 7,021 9,003
Weber State University 8,433 8,982
South University Savannah Online 10,781 8,954
Johns Hopkins University 8,119 8,882
Baker College 12,081 8,881
Saddleback College 8,514 8,848
Kennesaw State University 10,056 8,800
George Mason University 7,901 8,777
University of New Mexico-Main Campus 8,059 8,771
Texas Woman's University 8,787 8,761
Park University 8,352 8,754
American River College 8,383 8,731
Troy University 8,824 8,706
Texas A & M University-Commerce 8,335 8,699
University of North Carolina at Greensboro 7,395 8,644
Grantham University 11,721 8,637
Eastern Kentucky University 8,368 8,630
Salt Lake Community College 7,504 8,595
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee 8,600 8,588
University of Missouri-Columbia 10,572 8,576
Keiser University-Ft Lauderdale 7,672 8,568
Oklahoma State University-Main Campus 7,413 8,479
San Jacinto Community College 7,961 8,475
University of Iowa 12,784 8,405
Western Kentucky University 7,687 8,395
University of South Carolina-Columbia 7,094 8,394
Richland College 5,343 8,317
Lorain County Community College 4,967 8,232
San Francisco State University 6,557 8,147
Santa Monica College 7,499 8,096
Palomar College 7,306 7,952
San Joaquin Delta College 7,474 7,941
California State University-East Bay 7,684 7,913
University of Nebraska at Omaha 7,537 7,893
Wichita State University 7,483 7,873
California State Polytechnic University-Pomona 6,298 7,871
Bellevue University 8,516 7,814
Fayetteville Technical Community College 7,520 7,789
University of Tennessee-Knoxville 6,515 7,760
Tulsa Community College 7,870 7,612
The University of West Florida 6,922 7,611
Regent University 6,010 7,554
University of Toledo 7,266 7,545
Palm Beach State College 7,399 7,536
Arkansas State University-Main Campus 6,747 7,525
West Virginia University 4,882 7,516
University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth 930 7,514

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