As court debates student loans, borrowers see disconnect

STUDENT DEBT relief advocates gather outside the Supreme Court on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday. Arguments at the Supreme Court over President Joe Biden's student debt cancellation left some borrowers feeling isolated as they heard such a personal subject reduced to cold legal language. / ASSOCIATED PRESS PATRICK SEMANSKY
WASHINGTON (AP) – Niara Thompson couldn't shake her frustration as the Supreme Court debated President Joe Biden's student debt cancellation. As she listened from the audience Tuesday, it all felt academic. There was a long discussion on the nuances of certain words. Justices asked lawyers to explore hypothetical scenarios. For Thompson, none of it is…

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  1. Nobody forced them to go to college and take out loans. It was their choice and they knew the consequences.There are opportunities to have a career that pays well without going to college. It isn’t fair for others to pay the price of their decisions. Especially the ones that did not go to college due to the cost or the others that have paid their loans back. Our society is getting to the point where there is always a safety net….not how our country was made.