The question that dragged down ITT Educational Services—whether its expensive diplomas were leaving students awash in debt while failing to properly prepare them for gainful employment—will continue to hang over other players in the for-profit education industry.
Financial aid and class credits for as much as 8 percent of Indiana’s college students could be at risk as federal officials work to close down a national accreditor of for-profit schools.
The for-profit school formerly known as the Indiana Business College has overhauled its online interface.
Jason Konesco, 38, came to what was then called Indiana Business College in 1999 after working for Brightpoint
Harrison College, formerly Indiana Business College, hired its first provost and chief academic officer as the for-profit
educator experiences rapid growth.
Indiana Business College will launch a Chef’s Academy downtown next month, offering an 18-month program intended to produce trained “culinarians.” Ivy Tech Community College, meanwhile, is looking for space to expand its two-year culinary arts program, which has seen explosive growth.