Market Watch
Jillian Berman
Jan. 4, 2017

When Jorge Villalba first set foot on a California ITT campus in the mid-2000s he was lured by promises of a better life.

“Basically, I saw a commercial,” Villalba, now 36, says of what pushed him to check out ITT in person. Once there, ITT representatives assured him that attending the school would put him on the fast-track to a career in animation at a major company with a salary high enough to ensure his debt was manageable, so he signed up. But roughly 10 years, a bachelor’s degree and $149,000 in student debt later, Villalba says he didn’t get what he promised.

“I went to school for a better education and I’m still stuck in the same place where I was before or even worse,” Villalba said in a recent interview.

More... 1,000 pages detailing the utter havoc ITT wreaked on its students