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Senate adopts bipartisan Coons, Scott resolution designating November National College Application Month

WASHINGTON, D.C. – Last night, the Senate adopted a resolution introduced by U.S. Senators Chris Coons (D-Del.) and Tim Scott (R-S.C.) designating November 2019 as “National College Application Month.”

“As seniors in Delaware and across the country start to think about graduation and the adventures that come next—whether it’s heading to college, kickstarting a career, or participating in a national service program—I want to encourage them to dream big,” said Senator Coons. “For those interested in attending college, now is the time to apply. I encourage all students to talk to teachers and guidance counselors about opportunities for scholarships, grants, or financial aid—and to fill out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. While college can be expensive, there are resources that can help students should that be the path they choose.”

“This National College Application Month, I encourage all students to spend time considering their goals for the future, and I applaud those who are taking steps to apply to institutes of higher education,” said Senator Scott. “Education is a sure path to opportunity, and I wish every student who has dreams of continuing their education the very best of luck during this busy season of life.”

The resolution urges public officials, educators, parents, students, and communities to observe National College Application Month with activities and programs designed to encourage students to consider, research, and apply to college and for financial aid. It also commends those who support students throughout the college application process and who work to eliminate barriers to higher education.

To view the resolution, please click here.

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All Information was gathered from publicly available US Government releases. "§105. Subject matter of copyright: United States Government works Copyright protection under this title is not available for any work of the United States Government, but the United States Government is not precluded from receiving and holding copyrights transferred to it by assignment, bequest, or otherwise. ( Pub. L. 94–553, title I, §101, Oct. 19, 1976, 90 Stat. 2546 .)"