- June 23, 2013 - 13:03
No, it would not. Good students with potential come from all backgrounds, including low-income families. In fact, with today's "entitled" youth, I'd guess someone with a little hunger in their stomach might be a much better candidate than your "never had to go without" candidate. Holding students to a high standard would achieve a better reputation, unfortunately the MUN Business Faculty's standard is quite low. I know, I just finished the program in 2012 and graduated with people who still didn't know the difference between profit and revenue. Now their unfortunate employer will have to teach them, something that MUN should have done already, especially considering the taxpayers are subsidizing most of the costs of these educations. As taxpayers, we are getting ripped off.
- New BreezeWay
- June 21, 2013 - 16:55
Sounds like the NL tory's have compromised MUN, or at least have been writing their talking points, sounds like. Was Spending 10 Million for the Battery a smart Choice? For Who? Bill 29?
- June 21, 2013 - 14:15
Higher tuitions would cut out the deadwood and make sure only qualified students from more suitable backgrounds get in.