ARTICLE’S TITLE: Are too many students going to the College?
The Cronical Review.
The article talks about the problem of the raising debt caused by the presence of too many student in the American colleges.
There are too many student in the American colleges and a lot of them enrolled failing in four years. Probably the college is not the best choice for every student and a sentiment of disappintment is growing. However, President Obama has called on every American to recive at least one year of higher education or vocational training.
The article, that is a sort of interview, anwers to many question.
Fisrtly, the autor asks some experts: who should or should not go to the college. The opinions are different.Alison Wolf thinks that everyone who meets the entry criteria and is willing to pay the fees should be able to go.Charles Murray and Sany Baums assert that not only people with an high averege should go to the college because several students can improve their abilities in the college.
On the other hand, Marty Nemko says the opposte: only eccellent sudents should be able to go the college, because for the others is only a waste of time and money.
Marcus Winter answers that the best economic research suggests that the wage return for a year of college course work is more than enough to justify pursuing at least some higher education.
The second question is about what parents think about the College. Most of them’s answers are similar, parents think that is positive and sometime necessray, for some kind of job, attend the college and then the university. They know that it’s a big cost, but the benefit they and their children could recive should be more.
The third question is: how much does increasing college-going rates matter to our economy and society?
Coplan sustains that he see little connections between the skills that studente acuire at college and skills that they’ll need later in life. Encouraging talented people to spend many years in wasteful status contests deprives the economy of millions of man-years of output. Also Nemko sustains that increasing college-going rates may actually hurt our economy. Vadder thinks that its own research shows that there is a negative relationship between state support for higher education and economic growth. Sending marginal students to four-year degree programs, only to drop out, is a waste of human and financial resources, and lowers the quality of life for those involved.
On the other hand, Winters says that increasing college-attendance rates in the United States is essential to reducing income inequality and maintaining our stature as a world economic leader.
These ideas are very diffirent but in my opinion you can see some truth in everyone. The education is a big problem because it has more faces. So it’s very diccult argee with one of these and ignore the others.

((Italian speaking student))