The crisis of student loans is real and it’s getting worse, according to a new report by The New York Times.
The report, “Too Big to Fail,” paints a bleak picture of the future for the student loan industry.
In an article titled “Too Bad We Have to Pay for It,” the Times notes that the U.C. Berkeley Graduate School of Education has released a report that says student loans will remain in the black for decades to come.
“The burden of student debt will grow by more than $1 trillion in 2036, surpassing the gross domestic product,” the report reads.
“It is already taking a toll on the economy, which will be worse than the recession in 2009 and 2010 combined.”
This comes after a report by the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta found that student loan debt will rise to $2.6 trillion in 2020, almost $100,000 per student.
This means that more than a third of all student loan borrowers will be underwater on their student loans by 2026, according the report.
This is a huge deal for many students, as the interest rate on student loans has already skyrocketed.
In addition to the rising cost of the student loans, the federal government has also set up a massive array of programs designed to help student borrowers.
These programs include the federal Pell Grant program, the Pell Grant for Workforce Development, the Direct Loan program, and the Direct Loans for Students program.
According to The Times, students will still receive some of the aid they were receiving when the crisis hit.
However, the Times warns that the government will soon start paying interest on the loans.
These loans will be more expensive to service and the government is starting to use the money to pay for new government programs and infrastructure projects.
“With the new interest rates on student debt set to soar, we can expect that debt to increase even further, potentially to more than double in the next decade,” the authors of the report write.
This could make it more difficult for students to repay their student loan loans in the future.
It is also worth noting that the rate at which student loans are being repaid is only part of the picture.
In order to repay the loans, students must also complete certain requirements.
These include making sure they are not living in a poverty-level area, and making sure that they do not have credit or other debt that they are unable to pay off.
This may be difficult for many of the borrowers to do because they do have some debt in the first place, as this is often the case for many people who are living in poverty.
Another concern that the students face is the increased cost of student loan servicing.
“Student loan borrowers face higher interest rates and higher fees to service their student debt than they would under the existing system,” the paper adds.
This, in turn, could make servicing student loans more expensive for borrowers.
The paper also warns that if borrowers do not pay their student debts, then they will be forced to either sell their homes or to give up their car.
This would be devastating for many student borrowers, especially the young ones who have a lot of debt.
“These students are the future of the U, and they’re going to be the future,” a spokesperson for the University of California, Berkeley, told The Times.
“They’re going up against a much more entrenched system that they can’t change.
If they continue to pay this interest rate and keep their car, then we will be unable to provide a safe environment for them to thrive.”
According to the report, many of these problems will continue to be exacerbated as the U