Earlier this year in a message to the Loyola community, university president Jo Ann Rooney announced tuition and fee increases for the 2018-19 school year. Who’s impacted? Undergraduate students will see a rise in tuition …
In a community-wide message on Jan. 22, Rooney announced a 2.4 percent tuition increase for the 2018-19 academic year. She noted it was the lowest increase in the past few years.
Large financial aid packages, a bloated salary base and insufficient fundraising efforts have left Loyola scrambling for a million-dollar solution to address a potential looming budget crisis.
Loyola fell in placement because six other universities scored at 49 and technically tied for 98th place — Auburn University, Illinois Institute of Technology, University of New Hampshire, University of Oregon, University of South Carolina and University of Tennessee.
Loyola President Jo Ann Rooney recently appointed Magdziarz — who’s served in multiple roles over the course of his more than 35 years at the university — to be Loyola’s next Chief Financial Officer (CFO) and Chief Business Officer (CBO) after former CFO Robert Munson stepped down in April to take another job in Cincinnati.
Loyola’s tuition hike has become an annual announcement. While most students complain about the consistent increase, it’s important to understand why the hike is necessary to help with the upkeep of the university and its academics.
In her inaugural address on Friday afternoon, Loyola President Jo Ann Rooney delivered the hard truth about the challenges facing the university while projecting a positive outlook for the future.
Loyola University Chicago plans to increase undergraduate tuition by 4 percent next academic year, meaning current freshman, sophomore and junior students will owe the university between $1,492 and $1,565 more in 2016-2017. This increase applies …