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Need-blind admission From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Need-blind admission is a U.S. term denoting a college admission policy in which the admitting institution claims not to consider an applicant's financial situation when deciding admission.

Generally, an increase in students admitted under a need-blind policy and needing financial aid requires the institution to back the policy with an ample endowment or source of funding.

Generally, a need-blind admissions system is rare. Most universities cannot offer it and not all that do offer it to all students; many schools offer need-blind admission to American first-year students but not to internationals or to transfer students.

Skeptics point to the steady amount of people accepted with aid at many need-blind schools, claiming that although the school calls itself "need-blind," the amount of students receiving aid remains the same each year, leading them to believe that the school has limited aid to give.


List of institutions operating under a need-blind policy

Amherst College
Boston College
Brown University
California Institute of Technology
Columbia University
Cornell University
Cooper Union
Dartmouth College
Duke University
Fordham University
Franklin W. Olin College of Engineering
Georgetown University
Grinnell College
Harvard University
Haverford College
International University Bremen (from 2007 "Jacobs University Bremen")
Lawrence University
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Middlebury College
Pomona College
Princeton University -(the only university that offers need blind admissions to international students)
Rice University
Stanford University
Swarthmore College
University of Chicago
University of Pennsylvania
University of Richmond
Wake Forest University
Wellesley College
Wesleyan University
Williams College
Yale University


Incomplete list of institutions actively pursuing a need-blind policy

Tufts University

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