Marcia DeOliveira-Longinetti, who was able to get the remaining balance of her son’s federal student loans written off after he was killed, but could not do so with a New Jersey state agency, in Manahawkin, N.J., June 22, 2016. Called “state-sanctioned loan-sharking” by a bankruptcy lawyer, the program’s aggressive collections and stringent rules can easily mean financial ruin for borrowers.
Marcia DeOliveira-Longinetti, who was able to get the remaining balance of her son’s federal student loans written off after he was killed, but could not do so with a New Jersey state agency, in Manahawkin, N.J., June 22, 2016. Called “state-sanctioned loan-sharking” by a bankruptcy lawyer, the program’s aggressive collections and stringent rules can easily mean financial ruin for borrowers. MARK MAKELA NYT
Marcia DeOliveira-Longinetti, who was able to get the remaining balance of her son’s federal student loans written off after he was killed, but could not do so with a New Jersey state agency, in Manahawkin, N.J., June 22, 2016. Called “state-sanctioned loan-sharking” by a bankruptcy lawyer, the program’s aggressive collections and stringent rules can easily mean financial ruin for borrowers. MARK MAKELA NYT

Being murdered is no reason to forgive student loan, New Jersey agency says

July 04, 2016 10:36 AM

UPDATED July 04, 2016 12:36 PM

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