Is the professor at legal fault?
Currently finishing up an undergrad degree at a state university. One of my professor agreed to do recommendation letters for my prospective graduate school applications. Yet, at the very last possible day he told me that he would no longer submit recommendations for five of the schools I applied to. This is after the deadline to submit (recommendations can come after), meaning all the application fees, GRE score fees, and transcript fees were already paid--total of about $600 worth. Is he at legal fault and can be charged for anything? Is there a chance something will happen if I take this to one of the school administration people? Dean, HR, ombudsman?
- Anonymous5 years agoFavorite Answer
I'm not too sure. What was his reason? If it is because he does not really know your academic work and what you have been doing, perhaps you can offer to write a draft of your recommendation letter. In the meantime, quickly ask other professors if they can write for you?
- Anonymous4 years ago
hey you the one that gave me a nasty question that i asked about trump. you are a professional? no you are not you have a terrible demeanor. you are unethical by the way i blocked you
- Pearl LLv 75 years ago
you could try taking him to court to get your money back