Powers Pyles Sutter & Verville PC
Stanley A. Freeman joined Powers Pyles Sutter & Verville in 1994. He is President of the firm, Chair of the Executive Committee and founder of the firm's education practice. Mr. Freeman frequently counsels postsecondary educational institutions from all sectors of higher education regarding strategic issues pertaining to participation in the federal student financial assistance programs, accreditation, licensure, and related regulatory concerns. For the past several years, Mr. Freeman has been selected by his peers for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America in the specialty of Education Law.
Mr. Freeman has been actively involved in representing educational institutions for twenty years. In his practice, he counsels individual educational institutions, corporate investors in higher education, associations of schools and colleges, accrediting agencies, and allied educational companies on administrative, transactional, regulatory and litigation matters. He has represented numerous schools in proceedings before the US Department of Education, the accrediting commissions, and guaranty agencies. He has also litigated cases in the state and federal courts. He spends much of his time advising clients concerning regulatory and compliance matters arising under the Higher Education Act of 1965. Mr. Freeman served as a founding member of the Board of Directors of National Student Partnerships from 1999 to 2009 and is a Founder of the Burning Tree Elementary School Educational Foundation. Mr. Freeman served on the Board of Directors of the Career College Association from 1995 to 1997.
Mr. Freeman graduated with distinction from the Honors College of the University of Michigan in 1978 and received his law degree from the Georgetown University Law Center in 1982. He is admitted to practice law in the District of Columbia, Maryland and Virginia.
Powers Pyles Sutter & Verville is a Washington, DC-based law firm that focuses on health care, education and the law of tax-exempt organizations.
PSCUs open doors to many of the 13 million unemployed and 90 million undereducated Americans by providing a skills-based education. To remain competitive over the next decade, we must identify between 8 and 23 million new workers with postsecondary skills.PSCUs are a necessary part of that solution, having produced over 800,000 degrees last year alone.