If you’re a student or faculty member at UNC Charlotte, you’re not likely to get a job on campus.
A large majority of students and faculty at the university have no formal qualifications that will get them a job, according to a new study from the UNC Charlotte School of Public Policy.
“The UNC Charlotte Institute of Education and Research found that nearly half of the students who participated in this study had no degree from UNC Charlotte and less than a quarter had a bachelor’s degree,” a statement from the school said.
“That means that about 2.5 percent of the student body had a degree from NCES and less as well as less than 1.5 of the total population.”
The report also found that, for students who had completed the college entrance exam, the median score on the exam was about 15 points lower than the median for students without the exam.
The study also found there was a large disparity in how many people at UNC campuses were able to apply for jobs.
For example, in the university’s Chapel Hill campus, more than half of all applicants who had a job offer within the first two weeks were black, according the report.
For students in Chapel Hill who didn’t have a job within that period, the average was 15.5 points lower, the report said.
UNC Charlotte students are currently enrolled in a new program that will allow them to get work experience if they have no other work experience.
That work experience will be based on a combination of their degree and experience, according a statement.
It will be possible to get up to two years of work experience in a year, which is the minimum requirement to earn a degree, the statement said.
There are several programs at UNC that allow students to get experience without having to graduate.
For instance, students can complete courses without having any degree.
The programs include the Duke University Business School, which allows students to take a semester of courses without going through the typical four-year business school process.
UNC-CH is also developing a four-credit college credit certificate program that would allow students who are enrolled in four- or five-year degree programs to earn credit for those courses and still get their degree, according an official statement.
The program is being funded through the UNC Chapel Hill Student Financial Aid Program.
In the new report, the school found that students without degrees are significantly less likely to be able, in their first two years at UNC, to get hired.
For the first three years of the study, only 4.5 to 5 percent of students who received jobs after applying for positions in a career program had been hired.
But the number of students with a job has more than doubled, to 6.4 percent, in that time, according one of the authors, Rhett M. Hines.
“In our study, we found that in our first two-year experience with NCES, nearly half the job applicants were black,” he said.
In addition, in 2012, there were a total of 3,632 positions available at the NCES colleges.
The report said that over half of these jobs were filled by black students.
The majority of those jobs are in administrative roles, such as clerical, legal and health-care support positions.
For a number of reasons, the UNC study said, the NCET exam is the best tool for getting jobs on campus, but students with no degrees are still more likely to have difficulty finding work than their more credentialed peers.
The lack of credentials can be even more problematic for people who are struggling with their degrees, said Hines, who is a doctoral candidate at UNC.
“I think it’s really important for people to have some kind of credential in order to have the ability to get an education and the opportunity to work,” he told NBC News.
The NCET test has a “huge” effect on people’s job prospects, Hines said.
For many people, the first step is to get credentialed, which takes time.
The exam can take a year to complete.
“If you are not credentialed for any of the positions that are available, it is very difficult to get into those positions and have a chance of getting a job,” Hines added.