EDUCATION APPENDIX

EDUCATION APPENDIX

List of community service organizations offering programs to improve reading and writing skills around California – PG. 880List of Organizations that Provide GED Materials to Currently Incarcerated People – PG. 881Policies for ACT Testing – PG. 883Correspondence Courses Available to Incarcerated Individuals– PG. 888More Information about Eligibility for Federal Student Aid and Drug Convictions – PG. 890Sample version of the 2015-2016
Free Application for Student Aid (FAFSA) – PG. 891Non-U.S. Citizens Eligible For Federal Financial Aid – PG. 902Cal Grant Eligibility (California Education Code section 69422.8 (Text) – PG. 903Student Eligibility for Board of Governor’s Grant – PG. 904Board of Governor’s Fee Waiver Application – PG. 906Vera Institute Fact Sheet on Building Effective Partnerships for High-Quality Postsecondary Education in Correctional Facilities – PG. 911
Appendix A
List of community service organizations offering programs to improve reading and writing skills around California

Alameda County Library Reading for Life / Jail Tutoring Program

2450 Stevenson Blvd.

Fremont, CA 94538

(510) 745-1486

https://jailtutoring.wordpress.com/volunteer/contact-us/

Inside Out Writers

1212 N. Vermont Avenue, 2nd Floor

Los Angeles, CA 90029

PHONE (323) 660-1866

http://www.insideoutwriters.org

* Writing program for youth and young adults during and following their incarceration.

Literacy Services, City of Woodland

2001 East Street

Woodland, CA 95776

530 661-2000

http://www.cityofwoodland.org/gov/depts/library/literacy/

Marin Literacy Program/ Inmate Literacy Services (ILS)

P.O. Box 151080

San Rafael, CA 94915-1080

(415) 537-0523

Model Local Program

Contra Costa County Office of Education

1000 Ward Street

Martinez, CA 94553

415-646-2201 


Project Read, San Mateo County

1044 Middlefield Rd.

Redwood City, CA 94063

(650) 780-7077

READ/OC's Working for Inmate Literacy Now (WIN)

1501 E. St. Andrew Pl.


Santa Ana, CA 92705

(714) 566-3070

readoc@occr.ocgov.com

Service League of San Mateo County

727 Middlefield Road

Redwood City, CA 94063

Phone: (650)364-4664

http://www.serviceleague.org/home.html

Sonoma County Library

Adult Literacy Program

725 Third Street

Santa Rosa, CA 95404

(707) 544-2622

Write 2 Read: Youth Literacy at Juvenile Hall

Alameda County Library
Extension Services
2450 Stevenson Blvd.
Fremont, CA 94538-2326
acheney@aclibrary.org
510-557-0643

http://juviewrite2read.aclibrary.org/

Appendix B
List of Organizations that Provide GED Materials to Currently Incarcerated People

NOTE: Some facilities only accept brand new books by mail, sent directly from a bookstore or publisher. Because many of the organizations listed below send used books, you should double check your facility’s policy before requesting GED materials.

Appalachian Prison Book Project

P.O. Box 601

Morgantown, WV 26507

http://aprisonbookproject.wordpress.com

Serving: KY, MD, OH, TN, VA, WV

Arizona Read Between the Bars


c/o Daily Planet Publishing

P.O. Box 1589

Tucson, AZ, 85702-1589


http://www.readbetweenthebars.org/index.php

Serving: AZ

Asheville Prison Book Program

67 N Lexington Ave

Asheville, NC 28801

http://www.main.nc.us/prisonbooks


Serving: NC, SC and TN

Books for Prisoners San Diego

c/o Groundwork Books

0323 Student Center
La Jolla, CA 92037

http://booksforprisonersucsd.wordpress.com

Serving: All U.S. states

Books 2 Prisoners

1631 Elysian Fields #117


New Orleans, LA 70117


books2prisoners@riseup.net

Free books to prisoners in Southeast states.

Books Through Bars

4722 Baltimore Ave.


Philadelphia, PA 19143


215-727-8170


www.booksthroughbars.org

Sends progressive political and educational materials for free to jails in the mid-Atlantic region (PA, NJ, NY, DE, MD, VA, WV). Donates books directly to county jail libraries but does not accept individual requests. Request books by topic. No catalog. Donations including artwork and stamps greatly appreciated.

Books Through Bars - NYC

c/o Bluestockings

172 Allen St

New York, NY 10002


www.abcnorio.org/affiliated/btb.html

Ships to prisoners nationwide. Specializes in political and history books. Also sends literary fiction and other educational books. Does not send religious literature. Donations of stamps and cash are appreciated. Money orders should be made to the groups’ fiscal sponsor, ABC No Rio.

Books Thru Bars Of Ithaca

C/o Autumn Leaves Used Books


115 The Commons


Ithaca, NY 14850


www.booksthrubars.org

Free books to inmates in Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware and Maryland.

Books To Prisoners

C/o Left Bank Books


92 Pike St., Box A


Seattle, WA 98101


www.bookstoprisoners.net

The longest running project of its kind. Free books to prisoners Nationwide. Request by subject, no religious materials or legal materials. donations appreciated. Special Note - Does not ship to prisons that require all books sent to be new.

Chicago Books To Women In Prison

c/o RFUMC


4511 N. Hermitage Ave.


Chicago, IL 60640 

www.chicagobwp.org

Free books to women prisoners in Arizona, California, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Mississippi and Ohio.



Dc Prisons Book Project

P.O. Box 5243 


Hyattsville, MD 20782


www.quixote.org/ej/bookstoprisons/

Free books to prisoners nationwide.

Gainesville Books For Prisoners

P.O. Box 12164


Gainesville, FL 32604


http://waywardcouncil.biz.ht

Covers prisoners nationwide. Accepts Requests by topic of interest only.

Inside Books Project

C/o 12th St. Books


827 West 12th Street


Austin, TX 78701


www.insidebooksproject.com

Sends free books and literature to prisoners in Texas only. Send a request for resource list and newsletter. Accepts artwork donations for their yearly prisoner art show.



Internationalist Prison Books Collective

Internationalist Books to Prisoners


405 W. Franklin Street


Chapel Hill, NC 27516


http://prisonbooks.info

Sends free books and literature to prisoners in North Carolina only.

Prison Book Project

C/o Food for Thought Books


P.O. Box 396


Amherst, MA 01004-0396

www.prisonbooks.org

Sends ONLY to prisoners in Texas, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont.

Red Bird Books to Prisoners

PO Box 1291


Columbus, OH 43216


www.redbirdbookstoprisoners.com

Request topics or authors only, catalogue of radical zines available upon request. No bibles. Serving: Ohio only with some exceptions.

Midwest Pages To Prisoners Project

C/o Boxcar Books


406 E. 6th St.


Bloomington, IN 47408


812-339-8710


www.boxcarbooks.org

midwestpagestoprisoners@yahoo.com


No Texas or Michigan prisoner requests.

PORTLAND BOOKS TO PRISONERS

6315 NE Rodney


Portland, OR 97211


portland.indymedia.org/en/2003/06/265772.shtmlEmail: bookstooregonprisoners@gmail.com

Sends books to state and federal prisoners in all states except Oregon. Request by topic not author. No legal or religious requests.

Prison Book Program

1306 Hancock St. Suite 100


Quincy, MA 02169


617-423-3298 (NO collect calls)


www.prisonbookprogram.org/

Covers all states but CA, MA, MD, MI, PA, or TX (except Gatesville and Huntsville). Does not offer computer books, horror, romance, textbooks, true crime, or white supremacist materials. Publishes the National Prisoner Resource List free to prisoners nationwide on request.

Prison Book Project

C/o Food for Thought Books


P.O. Box 396


Amherst, MA 01004-0396


(413) 584-8975 ext. 208


www.prisonbooks.org

Serves prisoners in New England states (Maine, VT, NH, MA, CT, RI) and Texas only. Request books by topics of interest, not title. No mailing list or catalogue. No hardback books.

Prison Literature Project

C/o Bound Together Bookstore


1369 Haight St.


San Francisco, CA 94117 


plp.versuspress.com/plphome.htm

No Texas requests. Request types of books-not specific titles, Stamps or donations greatly appreciated.

The Prison Library Project

915-C West Foothill Blvd. PMB 128 


Claremont, CA 91711


Free fiction and non-fiction books to state and federal prisoners nationwide. Priority to educational topics. Textbooks not available.

www.prisonlibraryproject.org

Women’s Prison Book Project

C/o Arise Bookstore


2441 Lyndale Ave. S.


Minneapolis, MN 55405


www.prisonactivist.org/wpbp
wpbp@prisonactivist.org

Ships to all states except OR, MI, CO, and WV. Free books to women prisoners only. No county jail requests. Does not ship hardback books. Free resource guide for women and transgender prisoners. Encourages women and transgender prisoners to write articles for their newsletter. Write for more details.

Appendix C
Policies for ACT Testing

See next page.

Macintosh HD:Users:Sonja:Downloads:Terms-and-Conditions.pdf

Appendix D
Correspondence Courses Available to Incarcerated Individuals

These are known correspondence programs to accept/qualify for Board of Governor’s fee Waiver (BOGFW):

Lassen Community College
An Accredited Institution (ACCJC)
478-200 Hwy 139, Susanville, CA 96130
Phone: (530) 257-6181
Fax: (530) 257-8964Coastline Community CollegeDistance Learning Department Room 318 (3rd Floor)
11460 Warner Avenue
Fountain Valley, CA 92708-2597
Phone: (714) 241-6216
Fax: (714) 241-6287Feather River College570 Golden Eagle Ave.
Quincy, CA. 95971 Ohio and Brigham Young University also offer correspondence courses towards an AA/BA but at a higher cost.

FINANCIAL AID INQUIRIES 

Financial Aid Past Default on Loans should be directed to 1-800-433-3243 or 1-800-621-3115. Students should ask what their standing is and nothing more.

STATE LICENSURE AND REGISTRATION WITH THE STATE FOR CAREERS IN MEDICAL FIELD AND CLEARANCE FOR INTERNSHIPS/APPRENTICESHIPS 

Many students have questioned the potential to be able to advance a career in specific fields/majors that require state licensure, registration with the state, or internships for units that necessitate clearance/background checks. We have found that each student should understand the "concern" when using ones criminal history against them. Depending on the type of credentials one is trying to pursue, each entity will look at the relevance of the crime in lieu of the career/licensure, (e.g. if you were convicted of manufacturing methamphetamine, applying for pharmacy school or becoming a pharmacy technician may not be the route to take), however we have come across state entities that have utilized one's juvenile record and were attempting to reject state licensure based on moral turpitude for having a criminal history in general. In order to combat this each student must be proactive in developing a healthy source of documentation on the contrary in order to detract from the legal distractions that do not have any relevance to the path contemplated and are used solely for the purposes of discouraging students from applying for a specific cause. We have successfully assisted students in receiving such state licensure but it indeed can be a battle, which can be overcome.

Schools That Accept the Board of Governors fee Waiver:

    Coastline Community College offers distance-learning courses leading to an associate’s degree. Contact: Distance Learning Dept. Room 318 (3rd Fl.); 11460 Warner Avenue; Fountain Valley, CA 92708-2597; (714) 241-6216; Incarcerated Student Support Services (714) 546-7600 x 1631523; dlearning@coastline.edu
    Lassen Community College allows you to earn your associate’s degree through correspondence courses. Students provide and pay for books. Because so many correspondence students are incarcerated, professors are understanding when it comes to uncontrollable circumstances that affect your assignments (like Lockdowns in prisons).” Contact: PO BOX 3000; 478-200 Hwy 139; Susanville, CA 96130 Telephone: (530) 251-8875; btheesfeld@lassencollege.edu
    Palo Verde College offers correspondence courses leading to an associate’s degree. If incarcerated at Ironwood State Prison or Chuckawalla Valley State Prison, you (or someone on your behalf) can order schoolbooks online at www.ecampus.com/pvc or by phone at (877) 284-6744. Books are delivered by a proctor.25 Provide an address that includes: Full name / cdc #;
PVC D.L. / ISP or CVSP / housing information; One College Drive;
Blythe, CA 92225.26 If you live outside of Blythe, California, follow guidelines in the NON-LOCAL STUDENT GUIDE. Contact: Palo Verde College; Att: Distance Learning Dept.; One College Dr.; Blythe CA, 92225; (760) 921-5568; dlo@paloverde.edu
    Feather River College allows you to earn credits toward an associate’s degree through distance learning. You can transfer these credits to another school to earn an associate’s degree that other school, although you can’t earn a degree from Feather River.27 Contact: 570 Golden Eagle Ave.; Quincy, CA. 95971 530-283-0202; or call Admissions Office at (530) 283-0202 or 1-800-442-9799.

Schools That Do Not Accept BOG Fee Waiver

    Ohio University offers correspondence courses leading to an associate’s or bachelor’s degree. Expensive. Non-Ohio residents pay $343 per credit hour. Contact: Ohio University Correctional Education, 102 Haning Hall, 1 Ohio University, Athens OH 45701; call toll free at 800-444-2420; or email correctional@ohio.edu.
    Brigham Young University offers correspondence courses leading to an associate’s degree. Contact: BYU Independent Study 120 Morris Center Provo, UT 84602-0300. Or call : 1-800-914-8931 or 1-801-422-2868;
Appendix E
More Information about Eligibility for Federal Student Aid and Drug Convictions

If you were convicted of possession or sale of a controlled substance while you were already receiving federal student aid, you will be ineligible to receive federal student aid for a specified period of time.[2912] This is true whether your conviction was a felony or a misdemeanor. The length of time you are ineligible depends on the type and number of convictions you have had for these offenses committed while you were receiving aid. The law differentiates between “possession of illegal drugs” and “sale of illegal drugs.” The table below lists the period of ineligibility by type of conviction, either possession or sale of a controlled substance and number of offenses:[2913]

OFFENSE

POSSESSION OF ILLEGAL DRUGS

SALE OF ILLEGAL DRUGS

FIRST

1 year of ineligibility from date of conviction

2 years of ineligibility from date of conviction

SECOND

2 years of ineligibility from date of conviction

Indefinite period of ineligibility *

THREE OR MORE

Indefinite period of ineligibility*

Indefinite period of ineligibility *

* An indefinite period of ineligibility continues unless your conviction is overturned or otherwise rendered invalid, or you meet one of the two early reinstatement requirements (see below).

You can shorten your period of ineligibility by:[2914]

    Successfully completing an approved drug rehabilitation program that includes passing two unannounced drug tests; or
    Passing two unannounced drug tests administered by an approved drug rehabilitation program; or
    Having the conviction expunged, reversed, set aside, or otherwise rendered invalid (learn more about expungement in the UNDERSTANDING & CLEANING UP YOUR CRIMINAL RECORD CHAPTER, beginning on PG. 915).

How eligibility is determined:

The application for federal student aid asks whether you have been convicted of possession or sale of a controlled substance while receiving federal student aid.[2915] If you answer yes, or leave this question blank, you will be sent an additional worksheet that you must fill out.[2916] This worksheet will yield one of three results:

    You are currently eligible for federal student aid;
    You are not eligible for federal student aid for part of the current school year; OR
    You are not eligible for federal student aid for the entire current school year.[2917]

REMEMBER: Even if you are not currently eligible for federal student aid (either for part or all of the current school year), you can become eligible if you complete an acceptable drug rehabilitation program OR pass two random (unannounced) drug tests administered by an authorized program.[2918]

Appendix F
Sample version of the 2015-2016
Free Application for Student Aid (FAFSA)

See next page.

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-2.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-3.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-4.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-5.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-6.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-7.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-8.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-9.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:FAFSA15-16-10.pdf

Appendix G
Non-U.S. Citizens Eligible For Federal Financial Aid

If you fall in one of the categories below, you are considered an “eligible noncitizen.”

    You are a:
    U.S. national (includes natives of American Samoa or Swains Island) or
    U.S. permanent resident with a Form I-551, I-151, or I-551C (Permanent Resident Card, Resident Alien Card, or Alien Registration Receipt Card), also known as a green card;
    You have an Arrival-Departure Record (I-94) from U.S. Citizen and Immigration Services (USCIS) showing:
    “Refugee,”
    “Asylum Granted,”
    “Cuban-Haitian Entrant (Status Pending),”
    “Conditional Entrant” (valid only if issued before April 1, 1980), or
    “Parolee” (you must be paroled for at least one year, and you must be able to provide evidence from the USCIS that you are not in the United States for a temporary purpose and that you intend to become a U.S. citizen or permanent resident);
    You hold a T-visa (for victims of human trafficking) or your parent holds a T-1 visa. Your college or career school’s financial aid office will ask to see your visa and/or certification letter from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services;
    You are a “battered immigrant-qualified alien” who is a victim of abuse by your citizen or permanent resident spouse, or you are the child of a person designated as such under the Violence Against Women Act; OR
    You are a citizen of the Federated States of Micronesia, the Republic of the Marshall Islands, or the Republic of Palau. If this is the case, you may be eligible for only certain types of federal aid.
    Citizens of the Republic of Palau are eligible for Federal Pell Grants, Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants, and Federal Work-Study.
    Citizens of the Federal States of Micronesia and the Republic of the Marshall Islands are eligible for Federal Pell Grants only.
Appendix H
Cal Grant Eligibility (California Education Code section 69422.8 (Text)

An award under this chapter does not guarantee admission to an institution of higher education or admission to a specific campus or program. 69433.9. To be eligible to receive a Cal Grant award under this chapter, a student shall be all of the following:

(a) A citizen of the United States, or an eligible noncitizen, as defined for purposes of financial aid programs under Title IV of the federal Higher Education Act of 1965 (20 U.S.C. Secs. 1070 et seq., as from time to time amended).

(b) In compliance with all applicable Selective Service registration requirements.

(c) Not incarcerated.

(d) Not in default on any student loan within the meaning of Section 69507.5.

(e)

(1) For purposes of Article 2 (commencing with Section 69434), Article 3 (commencing with Section 69435), and Article 4 (commencing with Section 69436), except as provided in subdivision (d) of Section 69436, at the time of high school graduation or its equivalent, be a resident of California.

(2) A student who does not meet the requirements for a high school diploma or its equivalent in the academic year immediately preceding the award year, but who meets the requirements for a high school diploma or its equivalent by December 31 of the academic year immediately following the date of application, satisfies any requirement for obtaining high school graduation or its equivalent for the purposes of this chapter as of the first day of the academic term immediately following the term in which the requirements for the high school diploma or its equivalent are met.

(3) No student shall receive an award for a term that begins prior to satisfying any requirement for obtaining high school graduation or its equivalent.

Appendix I
Student Eligibility for Board of Governor’s Grant
Who qualifies for BOGFW?

The Board of Governors Fee Waiver (BOGFW) waives your course enrollment fee if you are a California resident, and if one of the following conditions applies to you when you enroll:

    You are qualified for federal student financial aid during the same academic year for which you are seeking a BOGFW and have a need of $1,104.
    OR
    You or your parents are receiving TANF/Cal WORKS benefits, SSI or General Assistance at the time that you apply for the BOGFW A. You will be required to provide documentation to show participation in one of these programs.
    OR
    You fall into the qualifying income bracket as determined by filling out a BOGFW B application. The Financial Aid Office will process your application and notify you if you qualify.
    OR
    You qualify according to one of these groups:
    Certification from the CA Department of Veterans Affairs that you are eligible for a dependent's fee waiver?
    Certification from the National Guard Adjutant General that you are eligible for a dependent's fee waiver?
    Certification from the Department of Veterans Affairs that you are eligible as a recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor or as a child of a recipient?
    Certification form the CA Victim Compensation and Government Claims Board that you are eligible as a dependent of a victim of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attack?
    Certification from a public agency employer that you are eligible as a dependent of a deceased law enforcement/fire suppression personnel killed in the line of duty?
California Code of Regulations section 58620: Student Eligibility: Board of Governors Grant (Text)

To be eligible for a Board of Governors grant, a student must:

(a) Be a California resident; so long as a person qualifies for a military exception pursuant to Education Code section 68074 or section 68075, he or she shall be deemed a California resident for purposes of this section.

(b) Meet one of the following criteria:

(1) Income Standards.

(A) Be a single and independent student having no other dependents and whose total income in the prior year was equal to or less than 150% of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines for a family of one; or be a married, independent student having no dependents other than a spouse, whose total income of both student and spouse in the prior year was equal to or less than 150% of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines for a family of two.

(B) Be a student who is dependent in a family having a total income in the prior year equal to or less than 150% of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines for a family of that size, not including the student's income, but including the student in the family size.

(C) Provide documentation of taxable or untaxed income.

(D) Be a student who is married or a single head of household in a family having a total income in the prior year equal to or less than 150% of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines for a family of that size.

(E) Be an independent student whose Estimated Family Contribution as determined by federal methodology is equal to zero or a dependent student for whom the parent portion of the Estimated Family Contribution as determined by federal methodology is equal to or less than zero.

(F) For purposes of this subdivision, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines used each year shall be the most recently published guidelines immediately preceding the academic year for which a fee waiver is requested.

(2) Current recipient of benefits described in Education Code section 76300(g).

(A) At the time of enrollment be a recipient of benefits under the Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) program. A dependent student whose parent(s) or guardian(s) are recipients of TANF shall be eligible if the TANF program grant includes a grant for the student or if the TANF grant is the sole source of income for the parent or guardian.

(B) At the time of enrollment be a recipient of benefits under the Supplemental Security Income (SSI) program. A dependent student whose parent(s) or guardian(s) are recipients of SSI shall be eligible if the SSI program grant is the sole source of income for the parent(s) or guardian(s).

(C) At the time of enrollment be a recipient of benefits under the General Assistance program.

(D) Provide documentation that the student if a recipient of benefits under one of the programs identified in Education Code section 76300(g) and (h) at the time of enrollment. Documentation sufficient to meet the requirements of this subdivision shall provide official evidence of these benefits.

(3) Need-Based Financial Aid Eligibility. Any student who has been determined financially eligible for federal and/or state needed-based financial aid.

Note: Authority cited: Sections 66700, 68044, 70901 and 76300, Education Code. Reference: Sections 68074, 68075 and 76300(g) and (h), Education Code; 20 USC Section 1070(a); and 34 CFR Section 674.12.

HISTORY

    Amendment filed 11-15-85; effective thirtieth day thereafter (Register 85, No. 46).
    Amendment filed 3-4-91 by Board of Governors of California Community Colleges with the Secretary of State; operative 4-5-91 (Register 91, No. 23). Submitted to OAL for printing only pursuant to Education Code Section 70901.5(b).
    Editorial correction of History 2 (Register 95, No. 23).
    Amendment filed 5-8-2000; operative 6-7-2000. Submitted to OAL for printing only (Register 2000, No. 23).
    Redesignation of second subsection (b)(1)(C) to subsection (b)(1)(D), subsection relettering, amendment of subsections (b)(2) and (b)(2)(D) and amendment of Note filed 7-18-2000; operative 8-17-2000. Submitted to OAL for printing only (Register 2000, No. 29).
    6. Amendment of section and Note filed 3-15-2006; operative 4-14-2006. Submitted to OAL for printing only pursuant to Education Code section 70901.5 (Register 2006, No. 17).

This database is current through 1/9/15 Register 2015, No. 2

5 CCR § 58620, 5 CA ADC § 58620

Appendix J
Board of Governor’s Fee Waiver Application

See next page.

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:2015.16 BOGFW Form final_BKD.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:2015.16 BOGFW Form final_BKD-2.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:2015.16 BOGFW Form final_BKD-3.pdf

Macintosh HD:Users:mila:Downloads:2015.16 BOGFW Form final_BKD-4.pdf

Appendix K
Vera Institute Fact Sheet on Building Effective Partnerships for High-Quality Postsecondary Education in Correctional Facilities

  1. 2912

    20 U.S.C. § 1091 (part of the Higher Education Opportunity Act reauthorized as amended, 2008). See also U.S. Dep’t of Educ., Federal Student Aid: Students With Criminal Convictions, www.studentaid.ed.gov/eligibility/criminal-convictions.

  2. 2913

    20 U.S.C. § 1091(r)(1). (Higher Education Opportunity Act, reauthorized as amended, 2008). See also FAFSA Facts, Office of National Drug Control Policy, U.S. Dep’t of Educ., http://www.whitehouse.gov/sites/default/files/ondcp/recovery/fafsa.pdf.

  3. 2914

    20 U.S.C. § 1091(r)(2). (Rehabilitation).

  4. 2915

    See Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).

  5. 2916

    Student Aid Eligibility Worksheet for Question 23 (2014-2015), Federal Student Aid Office, U.S. Dep’t of Educ., https://studentaid.ed.gov/sites/default/files/2014-15-student-aid-eligibility-drug-worksheet.pdf.

  6. 2917

    Student Aid Eligibility Worksheet for Question 23 (2014-2015), Federal Student Aid Office, U.S. Dep’t of Educ., https://studentaid.ed.gov/sites/default/files/2014-15-student-aid-eligibility-drug-worksheet.pdf.

  7. 2918

    Student Aid Eligibility Worksheet for Question 23 (2014-2015), Federal Student Aid Office, U.S. Dep’t of Educ., https://studentaid.ed.gov/sites/default/files/2014-15-student-aid-eligibility-drug-worksheet.pdf.