Why Colleges Need To Invest More In Minority Millennials

0
651


By Justin Chan
Growing up in a low-income Dominican household in Brooklyn, Yanely Espinal learned very little about managing her personal finances. Her parents didn’t own bank accounts and relied heavily on government assistance.
Though she attended Brown University on a full scholarship and worked multiple jobs on campus, she took out loans to study abroad and graduated with nearly $10,000 in student debt and almost $4,000 in credit card debt.
“I started to feel like I had some income, and, therefore, I could spend on my credit card,” Espinal recalls. “I started swiping everything and anything. I just was out of control.”

Read the Full Article at www.forbes.com >>>>

ATTENTION READERS
Due to the nature of independent content, VT cannot guarantee content validity.
We ask you to Read Our Content Policy so a clear comprehension of VT's independent non-censored media is understood and given its proper place in the world of news, opinion and media.

All content is owned by author exclusively. Expressed opinions are NOT necessarily the views of VT, other authors, affiliates, advertisers, sponsors, partners or technicians. Some content may be satirical in nature. All images within are full responsibility of author and NOT VT.

About VT - Read Full Policy Notice - Comment Policy