Online classes don’t mean smaller tuition bill

PLENTY OF ROOM: Tucker Quinn, a political science major from Warwick, studies alone at the Community College of Rhode Island in Warwick recently. Not many students are attending in-person classes in the fall semester. / PBN PHOTO/MICHAEL SALERNO
PLENTY OF ROOM: Tucker Quinn, a political science major from Warwick, studies alone at the Community College of Rhode Island in Warwick recently. Not many students are attending in-person classes in the fall semester. / PBN PHOTO/MICHAEL SALERNO

The cost of a college education is going up through COVID-19, and the bills paid by parents or students this fall will likely reflect that even though many students are attending classes virtually. Higher education institutions in Rhode Island report they are not offering discounted tuition, even for students who primarily will take their lessons

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