Dear asker, your question is a little difficult to understand.
It sounds like SUNY was offering a scholarship to you, based on a disability, and you were insisting that the scholarship go to a private school, or was this part of the State's 529 pre-paid college fund?
In either case, this is too fact specific to give you an answer, but I would recommend that you sit down with an education attorney on the matter.
This does not constitute legal advice or the engagement of my services as an attorney.
What is your legal question? You have not posed any questions. A case for what?
We do not have an attorney-client relationship. I am not your lawyer. The statements I have made do not constitute legal advice. Any statements I have made are based upon the very limited facts you have presented, and under the premise that you will consult with a local attorney. This is not an attempt to solicit business. This disclaimer is in addition to any disclaimers that this website has made. I am only licensed in California.
As my colleagues have noted, it is difficult to understand what you may be asking. Here are two things you should know: Scholarships are different from having your colleges financed. The former is money that they GIVE you for school, the later is money they LOAN you for school. In the education market place you are going to have many options and should get good advice from a person who is familiar with higher education programs before making long term decisions. It sounds like you are upset that you had a good offer for scholarships to two private schools but then somebody advised you that you could get your college fully financed if you went to a SUNY school, and then that fell through. Happens all the time, and it is not illegal. You thought you could get a bigger better deal so you let go of the first offer for scholarships and went after what you thought was a better deal and it didn't work out.
You likely can apply for the scholarships again in the next academic cycle, but it is not guaranteed.
You may want to consult an educational attorney or perhaps talk to a admission counselor at one or all of the colleges you are interested to explore options for getting your school funded.
I wish you well.
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