51% is the maximum tuition reduction, applicable to part-time enrollment in our Computer Science Bachelor's degree completion program. Reduction for full-time students who enroll in this program is 42%. The range for this tuition reduction is 16% to 51%. Note that students enrolled in programs with the Flex Choice option can attain additional savings by completing self-paced competency courses.
For complete cost of attendance information and an individualized estimate, please use the Rasmussen College Net Price Calculator, which is located here: /sid
Miami is definitely the most culturally diverse city I have ever lived in, but somehow, people still manage to judge. During my first year here, the kids used to make fun of me for having a British accent because of my studies in a British school in Madrid. I even got made fun of for my Spanish accent when I spoke Spanish because of the lisp the Spanish have when they speak (compared to many of the local Cubans). In the other countries, I was judged for the people I spent my time with. But in the United States, I was the source, and it felt different.
In 2007, members of the Annapolis Group discussed a letter to college presidents asking them not to participate in the US News "reputation survey".  A majority of the approximately 80 presidents at the meeting agreed not to participate,  although the statements were not binding.  Members pledged to develop alternative web-based information formats  in conjunction with several collegiate associations.  US News responded that their peer assessment survey helps them measure a college's "intangibles" such as the ability of a college's reputation to help a graduate win a first job or entrance into graduate school.  An article by Nicholas Thompson in Washington Monthly criticized the . News rankings as "confirming the prejudices of the meritocracy" by tuning their statistical algorithms to entrench the reputations of a handful of schools, while failing to measure how much students learn.  Thompson described the algorithms as being "opaque enough that no one outside the magazine can figure out exactly how they work, yet clear enough to imply legitimacy."