How do I get a scholarship to Brooklyn College?

How do I get a scholarship to Brooklyn College?

Undergraduate students entering or currently in a degree program may apply for scholarships and awards. All recipients must be in good academic standing with a minimum grade point average of 2.00 for continuing undergraduate students.

Does Brooklyn College offer scholarships?

Brooklyn College offers more than 600 scholarships, awards, and prizes each year to undergraduate and graduate students. Well over $1 million is available to support the education of qualified students.

Does Brooklyn Law School give scholarships?

The Brooklyn Law School Merit Scholarship Program provides scholarship assistance to entering students from whom we expect outstanding academic achievement. The Prince, Carswell, Richardson, Lisle, and Glasser scholarships are awarded annually, as well as Dean’s Merit scholarships when funds are available.

Is Brooklyn College free?

Welcome to Brooklyn College’s College Now Program. College Now is a free college transition / dual enrollment program for New York City Department of Education high school students.

Does Brooklyn College have ASAP program?

Building on the successes of CUNY’s Accelerated Study in Associate Program (ASAP) and the Graduation Success Initiative (GSI), our advisement helps CUNY EDGE students progress academically, grow personally, and advance professionally.

What is the application fee for Brooklyn College?

A nonrefundable $75 application fee is required for applications to master’s, advanced certificate programs, and non-degree. Applications cannot be reviewed without the fee.

What is the tuition for Brooklyn Law School?

*All J.D. students must successfully complete at least 85 credits….3-Year (Standard) J.D. Program.

Tuition $67,850 $67,850
General Fees (plus $25 for 1L students) $471 $471
Total Tuition and Fees $68,321 $68,321

Is Brooklyn College Ivy League?

As of 1989, Brooklyn College ranked 11th in the US, and ahead of six of the eight Ivy League universities, by number of graduates who had acquired doctoral degrees. At Brooklyn College being called “the poor man’s Harvard,” President Hess quipped, “I like to think of Harvard as the rich man’s Brooklyn College.”