APSCU, one of the premier education associations in the nation's capital, represents its membership at the White House, on Capitol Hill, before the departments of Education and Labor, at the Federal Trade Commission and the Securities and Exchange Commission, and within the higher education community. APSCU has 1,750 members--including more than 1,400 schools, institutes, colleges, and universities and over 260 service providers.*
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Focus: To highlight Allied Members that use APSCU as a prime marketing outlet and to bundle various marketing opportunities, such as advertising and exhibiting, thus providing an up-front marketing commitment beneficial both to the member and APSCU.
For more information or to apply for Allied Plus Membership, click one of the following links:
APSCU Allied Membership
Focus: To attract business partners that serve our schools and increase their visibility to the APSCU college membership.
For more information or to apply for Allied Membership, click one of the following links:
APSCU Financial Advisory Council
Focus: The Financial Advisory Council is a sounding board for members of the financial and investment communities concerning developments in higher education policy. The council is kept up to date on changes in the legislative and regulatory environment through e- mail. The majority of its business is conducted through quarterly conference calls and in person at the annual meeting at the APSCU convention.
For more information or to apply for Financial Advisory Council Membership, click one of the following links:
APSCU International Membership
Focus: Career colleges outside the United States are now eligible to join APSCU. International Memberships are Internet-based only, with all communications through APSCU's website and via e-mail. Dues for International Members are $500US per year and are based on APSCU's fiscal year of July1-June 30. This membership carries no voting rights. For more information, contact the Membership Department at firstname.lastname@example.org
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.