MORE KENTUCKY NEWS

Stars Above Me wins Coronation Cup at Saratoga
Grand jury clears Madisonville police in shooting
Kentucky speaker: Local option sales tax is focus
Indiana sheriff linked to prostitute taking leave
Louisville seeks developer for dormant Gardens
Century-old church burns down
2 judicial nominees testify before committee
Churchill Downs, Saratoga close to management deal
School districts getting insurance bills
McConnell to campaign in eastern Kentucky
New Grimes ad hits McConnell on women's issues
Social worker faces drug, misconduct charges
Relinquishment of responsibility ceremony planned
Freezer company creating jobs in Kentucky
EKU joins Video Games Alliance
Woodford Reserve makes donation to Old Friends
U of L cheerleader found dead in apartment
Republican state Rep. Ben Waide indicted
Indiana sheriff charged in prostitution case
Noah's Ark tax incentive passes first hurdle
Fisherman rescued from boat at edge of dam
US mine agency seeks civil penalty criteria change
Authorities say soldiers get $92M in debt relief
Police: Man fatally shoots wife, other man
Jury recommends death penalty in 1983 rape-murder
Kentucky schools collaborating on space project
Bridge lanes to be restricted during inspection
Senate panel to hold hearing for Kentucky nominees
Items belonging to Morgan being displayed
Clinton to make 2 appearances with Grimes



Kentucky News
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COLLEGE TUITION
Kentucky universities raising tuition to counter state budget cuts

Reported by: Associated Press
Reported: Friday, May 9, 2014 2:54 PM EDT
LEXINGTON, Ky.


It will cost more than $10,000 per year to attend Kentucky's largest public universities in the fall.

The University of Louisville and the University of Kentucky boards of trustees approved tuition hikes of 5 percent for in-state students this week. It was the maximum increase allowed by the Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education.

Leaders at the other public universities are considering at or near the maximum tuition increases. The increases come after the state legislature approved a 1.5 percent budget cut for higher education. And they come as Democrats and Republicans battle for control of the House of Representatives.

The increases are already an issue in the 2015 governor's race. Democratic Attorney General Jack Conway made higher education part of his platform when announcing his candidacy earlier this week.










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