Pursuing some level of education after high school is increasingly important to economic success. Yet the majority of working-age Americans have not earned a postsecondary degree or certificate. Many of these workers would benefit from further education or training, but they may not feel that existing opportunities are affordable or flexible enough to meet their needs.
What do adults without a college degree know about the postsecondary options available to them? Do they know how much tuition costs, and do they recognize the potential benefits of completing a degree or certificate?
Please join us at AEI as Andrew P. Kelly, director of AEI’s Center on Higher Education Reform, provides a first look at the results of a new survey of adults without a postsecondary degree. Kelly’s findings will shed light on how individuals view the costs and benefits of going to college, and a panel of higher education experts will respond.
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What do Americans without a college degree think about postsecondary education?