Question:

How much does it cost to attend one year at Texas A&M?

Answer:

In-state tuition at Texas A&M is $8,336 and the university accepts 70.1 percent of it applicants. Out of state tuition is generally at least double that of in-state.

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Flagship university

Texas A&M University (A&M or TAMU) is a coeducational public research university located in College Station, Texas, United States. It is the flagship institution of the Texas A&M University System, the fourth-largest university in the United States and the largest university in Texas. Texas A&M's designation as a land, sea, and space grant institution reflects a broad range of research with ongoing projects funded by agencies such as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, and the Office of Naval Research. The school ranks in the top 20 American research institutes in terms of funding and has made notable contributions to such fields as animal cloning and petroleum engineering.

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The Texas A&M University System is a state university system in Texas. One of the largest university systems in the United States, it is one the state's six independent university systems. Through a statewide network of eleven universities, eight state agencies and a health science center, the Texas A&M System educates over 100,000 students, conducts more than $600 million in research and reaches another 11 million people through service each year. The System's flagship institution is Texas A&M University.

The Texas A&M University System has 11 separate and distinct institutions; each institution is a stand-alone university and confers its own degrees. Its flagship institution is Texas A&M University.

The Association of American Universities (AAU) is an international organization of leading research universities devoted to maintaining a strong system of academic research and education. It consists of 60 universities in the United States (both public and private) and two universities in Canada.

The AAU was founded in 1900 by a group of fourteen Ph.D.-granting universities in the United States to strengthen and standardize American doctoral programs. Today, the primary purpose of the organization is to provide a forum for the development and implementation of institutional and national policies, in order to promote strong programs in academic research and scholarship and undergraduate, graduate, and professional education.

The Consortium for North American Higher Education Collaboration (CONAHEC) (Spanish: Consorcio para la Colaboración de la Educación Superior en América del Norte, French: Consortium pour la collaboration dans l'enseignement supérieur en Amérique du Nord) is a non-profit membership organization which advises and connects higher education institutions interested in establishing or strengthening academic collaborative programs in the North American region.

Its core membership is composed by colleges and universities from Canada, the United States and Mexico. Since 2008, its membership has expanded to include participation of key higher education institutions from other countries.

Flagship university

Texas A&M University (A&M or TAMU) is a coeducational public research university located in College Station, Texas, United States. It is the flagship institution of the Texas A&M University System, the fourth-largest university in the United States and the largest university in Texas. Texas A&M's designation as a land, sea, and space grant institution reflects a broad range of research with ongoing projects funded by agencies such as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, and the Office of Naval Research. The school ranks in the top 20 American research institutes in terms of funding and has made notable contributions to such fields as animal cloning and petroleum engineering.

The Texas Tomorrow Fund is a prepaid college investment program operating in Texas.

There are two plans: The Texas Guaranteed Tuition Plan and Tomorrow's College Investment Plan. The former is a constitutionally guaranteed trust fund backed by the State of Texas, whereas the latter is an investment plan managed by Enterprise Capital Management. Tomorrow's College Investment Plan is not backed directly by the state; it serves as an investment plan for tuition money, as opposed to a prepaid fund.

Undocumented students are those students who are present in the United States illegally, with or without their parents or caregivers. They face unique legal uncertainties and limitations within the U.S. educational system.

Most children of illegal immigrants—73% in 2008—are U.S. citizens by birth. This number has increased rapidly in recent years, from 2.7 million in 2003 to 4 million in 2008. By contrast, the number of unauthorized immigrant children has stayed constant at 1.5 million since 2008 and may have declined slightly since 2005.

Brazos County is a county located in the U.S. state of Texas in the Central Texas region. As of the 2010 census, its population was 194,851. The county seat is Bryan and it is part of the Bryan-College Station metropolitan area. Along with Brazoria County, Brazos is named for the Brazos River, which forms its western border.

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 590 square miles (1,528.1 km2), of which 586 square miles (1,517.7 km2) is land and 5 square miles (12.9 km2) (0.76%) is water.

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Education in the United States is provided by public and private schools. Public education is universally available, with control and funding coming from state, local, and federal government. Public school curricula, funding, teaching, employment, and other policies are set through locally elected school boards with jurisdiction over school districts. State governments have control over educational standards and standardized tests for public school systems.]clarification needed[ Private schools are generally free to determine their own curriculum and staffing policies, with voluntary accreditation available through independent regional accreditation authorities. 88% of school-age children attend public schools, 9% attend private schools, and nearly 3% are homeschooled.

Education is compulsory over an age range of no ages five to eight and ending somewhere between ages sixteen to eighteen, depending on the state. This requirement can be satisfied by educating children in public schools, state-certified private schools, or an approved home school program. In most schools, education is divided into three levels: elementary school, middle or junior high school, and high school. Children are usually divided by age groups into grades, ranging from kindergarten and first grade for the youngest children, up to twelfth grade as the final year of high school.

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