Are Too Many People Going To College

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ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY STATEMENT OF PURPOSE: I believe that all four articles have an underlying connection in that people are arguing that fact that college is expensive, and that if you do not have the intelligence, and conviction to follow through with a degree-then you should not attend. You always have other blue collar options to go after, and that attaining jobs without a degree, does not make you stupid. Cary, Kevin “Why Do You Think They’re Called For-Profit Colleges?” They Say I Say. ED. Gerald Graff, Cathy Birkenstein and Russel Durst. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2012. 179-189. Print. In the article “Why Do You Think They’re Called For-Profit Colleges?” By Kevin Cary, the national debate over for-profit higher education…show more content…
The informational findings regarding colleges dropping the proverbial ball, and how to fix this issue is discussed in the following article. Murray, Charles. “Are Too Many People Going to College?” They Say I Say. ED. Gerald Graff, Cathy Birkenstein and Russel Durst. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2012. 179-189. Print. The article “Are Too Many People Going to College?” by Charles Murray, discusses the difference between getting your education in middle and elementary school instead of going to college for it. There is the high price of educational debt and students dropping out early, does it mean that college may not be for everyone? Rose, Mike. “Blue-Collar Brilliance." They Say I Say. ED. Gerald Graff, Cathy Birkenstein and Russel Durst. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2012. 179-189. Print. In the article Blue-Collar Brilliance by Mike Rose, he argues that people think that being in a higher paying job has to do with your educational level, and not your intelligence. Mike Rose has done studies on the working habits of blue collar workers, and used his mother Rose Mesaglio, a former waitress, as an example of intelligence without the
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