When students apply to major in education, they typically sign a three-year contract, usually with an academic advisor and an instructor.
They are also required to pay $60,000 in tuition.
But when the first semester of their degree is over, the students are entitled to a second year of tuition-free instruction, without a contract, for free.
The program is called NYU-CARE, for the University of California, Berkeley’s Community Education.
It is currently in its second semester, and students are starting to receive their degree at the beginning of April.
The tuition-for-service model is similar to other academic programs, but the first year is free.
Students are expected to earn a minimum of $15,000 a year, according to the website, but can increase their earnings as they earn experience.
This year, there is a large demand for students, with a few students applying to majoring in nursing, according a report by the New York Times.
The Times also reports that one in six UC Berkeley students are expected by 2021 to earn more than $100,000, a significant increase from the previous year, when only two students applied to major.
But it is not all sunshine and rainbows.
The students are not expected to have full scholarships or financial aid, as they are expected not to have financial aid to pay for their tuition.
The university is also charging students to take the classes, which the Times reports costs an average of $60 a day.
One student, a 25-year-old male, told the Times that he could only afford to pay a small amount of tuition, so he applied for a waiver from the university.
He said he was denied his waiver because he could not afford to take out a loan.
He told the paper that he would be able to repay the university’s loan, but that he still had to find a way to make up for the $60 in tuition he was not receiving.
As the student with the waiver, he is also required, according the Times, to complete a three part, three-hour class.
He has already completed three parts, but says he will complete the remaining three if he does not receive his waiver by the end of April, when the third part is due.
One of the students interviewed by the Times said that, as the first part of the three-day class is not complete, he could save up for a year and take it to graduate.
He would then graduate with a degree in the humanities.
Another student, also a 25, told his story to the Times.
He was accepted into a nursing program at UC Berkeley but he did not qualify for financial aid.
He had applied for an extension to his loan, and after his loan was paid, he was awarded an additional $150,000 loan, the Times reported.
He is hoping to graduate with his degree, but not with a full scholarship.