How to save money with the Hoffmann Academy
For the past decade, Hoffmann’s flagship campus in West Hollywood has been a place where thousands of high school seniors from around the world have attended classes that are offered by a program that offers them financial help in order to attend college.
The program has grown in popularity, attracting more than 100,000 students each year, and has been credited with helping many of the thousands of college students who attended college in the past get out of debt.
But now the school is facing a $25 million federal lawsuit that alleges that it has overcharged students for tuition and fees.
The lawsuit was filed by the California State University, Long Beach, on Monday, saying the school has not paid students who enrolled in its program in full for at least the last four years.
“We are confident that we have paid the full amount owed,” Hoffmann spokesperson Sarah Eberhard told NBC News in a statement.
“We remain confident that this lawsuit is baseless and has no merit.
We remain confident in our program and that we can continue to build on the momentum and momentum of the success we have had at the school.”
The lawsuit was launched by a group of students who said they were being charged fees for courses they were never required to take, but who later decided they didn’t want to take them.
The lawsuit alleges that the students, who are part of a student group called the “I Can’t Stand It Anymore” group, paid a total of $28,000 for the course they had to take.
Students who enrolled at the program between 2008 and 2011 have received a total sum of $35,000 from the school, according to the lawsuit.
“Hoffmann’s failure to honor its promise to pay full tuition and fee for its students who have attended its courses is unconscionable,” said Robert B. Cohen, executive director of the American Federation of Teachers, which is a plaintiff in the lawsuit, in a release.
“The school’s failure is particularly egregious because it continues to engage in the practice of overcharging students and failing to honor promises to provide students with financial aid.”
Hoffman also has a partnership with the University of California, Santa Barbara, that provides scholarships to students who attend the program, which provides them with financial assistance, according the school’s website.
The school was founded by the late John Hoffmann in 1950 and has a total enrollment of around 20,000.
It is one of the top schools in the country in terms of undergraduate enrollment and graduation rates, and students can earn a bachelor’s degree from the university or associate degree from another school.