mulberry daria clutch black Bill could keep veterans from learning to fly
Bill is definitely a benefit a lot of people are counting on so this kind of pulls the rug out from a lot of those people and it feels like a betrayal,” said Malone. Bill would cover for a veteran looking to get his or her pilot license. Bill and that concerns me,” Malone said.
Fellow student and veteran Brian Larsen was deployed eight times to the Middle East. He now working to get his bachelor in aerospace science and, like Malone, training to be a pilot through MTSU. Bill.
“To put school tuition costs on top of pilot lab fees you looking at upwards of $20,000 a semester,” he told News 2. 4149 would cap flight training tuition at about $23,000 a year. Larsen says school and training costs him about $40,
000 a year.
“Maybe they can make cuts in other areas rather than affecting veterans trying to pursue a career in an industry that already facing huge deficits,” Larsen said.
News 2 reached out to the Ohio representative sponsoring the bill, Brad Wenstrup.
He said the bill wouldn affect current students.
The bill also includes an accelerated option where students can finish flight school in two years and the costs would likely be covered. Bill and charged upwards of $500,000 per student, simply because the government will pay. This legislation strikes a balance of addressing these out of control costs by placing the same cap on private flight schools that applies to every other private educational institutions, like law school or medical school. Larsen and Malone believe the bill punishes the many for a few.
News 2 also reached out to Congressman Phil Roe, who represents the 1st District in Tennessee and is Chairman of the House Committee on Veterans Affairs.
Roe said he is in favor of the bill.
“This bill closes a loophole to protect the long term viability of the GI Bill while making the program fair for all recipients, no matter their course of study. Veterans who attend Vanderbilt or Harvard medical schools are under the same $22,
The bill still has several hurdles to jump before it becomes law.
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