As long as you finish while the school has accreditation it's OK. If you see they are losing it your senior year, transfer before they lose it. This is a long process, and if you follow up you will know where the school stands.
I don't think that you would have a problem if you make it clear that you acquired the degree "fair and square" before the school ever had any accreditation problems.
I'd be pissed, no doubt, but I am trying to think like an employer and I think you'll be OK. But I must say, do you know how bad a school has to be to lose it accreditation? I go to a really crappy school that just pased with flying colors.
Double check me, but where it really matters is that the school may no longer be eligible for federal aid (which means you can't use your Pell grant there, and you can't use your Stafford loans there--you can't use any of Uncle Sam's money there).
If you go to a name brand school, it turns some heads. If you go to an obscure school, well, for an employer a degree from a crappy college is a degree, and they aren't going to care exactly which crappy college you went to.
Now, if you are a science major and are going for a career in the sciences, it's a little different, and they may dig, they may scrutinize your education, but if you are humanities major you'll probably be fine from an employment standpoint.
The truth is that higher education is a big lie meant to preserve the status quo and keep low-income people down. I happen to know that most graduates aren't in a better position that any other 21-year-old to succeed. They haven't learned a skill, and the professed value of a liberal arts education (critical thinking and reasoning skill) is lost on them, it's bull ploppy. I mean, for people who spent their education hung over, cheating, and with fingers in their ears. These kids can't wipe their own butts, much less reason or think critically, and The Man loves it that way.
The average business doesn’t trust a college grad to write a simple business letter, they have to train them the same as they would any 21-year-old, degree or no degree. It's a big lie.
The curriculum at most schools is a joke. It's all about that piece of paper that says you are probably white and probably well off. Or at least that you are prepared to play The Man's game of school debt and working for health insurance.
All they want is cube fodder, the new indentured servants. You show up for your interview and tell them you have your piece of paper and they probably won't question it. It's just a filter so that in this era of "equal opportunity" they can still exclude who they want to.
i agree with kitty! i met people who graduated from there and they liked the school! good luck!
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