Student Right-to-Know Act Information
According to the Student Right-to-Know Act (P.L. 101-542) of 1990, colleges and universities that administer federal Title IV funds must disclose certain information to prospective and enrolled students, parents and employees. Required student consumer information is already on our website, this page is meant to create a simple way to access all of the required information from one point.
- General Campus Information
- Information about MCC’s academic programs
- Facilities and Services Available to Students with Disabilities
- Textbook Information
- Textbooks for credit courses are available from the MCC Bookstore. If you happen to be on campus, you can pick your books up from the MCC Bookstore in the Lowe Building. Call 860-645-3140 for campus hours. Check with your instructor prior to beginning your course for information regarding other course materials. Textbook information for Continuing Education credit-free online courses is available with the credit-free course information (textbooks for these classes are not available through the MCC bookstore).
- Internet course schedule
- Transfer of Credit Policies and Articulation Agreements
- Educational Programs
- Instructional Facilities
- Faculty (follow the links to each division to see up to date listings of faculty and departments)
- Institutional and Program Accreditation, Approval, or Licensure
- Copyright Infringement Policies and Sanctions
- Retention Rate
- Plan to improve academic programs
- Privacy of student records
- Family Education Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) is a federal law that is meant to protect the privacy of educational records. FERPA gives students the right to review educational records, seek to amend inaccurate information in their records and provide consent for the disclosure of their records.
- Information on graduation and completion rates
- Information about security policies and crime statistics report
- The Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act (referred to as the Clery Act) is a federal law that requires institutions of higher education to disclose crime statistics for crimes occurring either on or in the immediate area of campus.
- The MCC Clery Act Report
- Financial assistance information
- Net price calculator
- Price of Attendance
- Code of Conduct for Education Loans
- Student Loan Information Published by Department of Education
- National Student Loan Data System
- Contact Information for Assistance in Obtaining Institutional or Financial Aid Information
- Student Financial Aid Information
- Refund Policy, Requirements for Withdrawal and Return of Title IV, HEA Financial Aid
- Notice of Availability of Institutional and Financial Aid Information
- Notice of Federal Student Financial Aid Penalties for Drug Law Violations
- State Grant Assistance
- Entrance Counseling for Student Borrowers
- Exit Counseling for Student Borrowers
Drug and Alcohol Abuse Policy and Prevention Plan
As an institution that participates in the Federal Student Financial Aid Program, MCC must provide information to students, faculty and staff to prevent drug and alcohol abuse. This information is required by the Drug Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments of 1989. Information about programming opportunities, assistance programs available to students and employees with suspected drug or alcohol problems and the possible repercussions of violating state and institutional drug and alcohol policies is available in the annual MCC Student Handbook.
Notice of Federal Student Financial Aid Penalties for Drug Law Violations
The Higher Education Act of 1965 as amended (HEA) suspends aid eligibility for students who have been convicted under federal or state law of the sale or possession of drugs, if the offense occurred during a period of enrollment for which the student was receiving federal student aid (grants, loans, and/or work-study). If you have a conviction(s) for these offenses, call the Federal Student Aid Information Center at 1-800-4-FED-AID (1-800-433-3243) or click here to complete the "Student Aid Eligibility Worksheet"to find out how this law applies to you.
If you have lost federal student aid eligibility due to a drug conviction, you can regain eligibility if you pass two unannounced drug tests conducted by a drug rehabilitation program that complies with criteria established by the U.S. Department of Education.
For additional information, contact: T.J. Barber