if you don't get in

<p>Where else are you guys applying if you don't get accepted ED?</p>

<p>my top 5: penn, mit, columbia, nyu, uc berk
others that I may or may not be applying to: ucla, ucirvine (just cuz i have guaranteed admisison), cornell, u of mich, usc</p>

<p>EA Chicago!! I am satisfied with either. :)</p>


<p>swat, haverford, vassar, and columbia.</p>


<p>Can you even apply EA to Chicago and E-anything someplace else? I know you can't do two EA's with Chicago, but not sure about the ED.</p>

<p>in this order: princeton, yale, harvard, stanford, georgetown (SFS), NYU (Stern), Rutgers New Brunswick</p>

<p>More or less in order: Harvard, Duke, Northwestern, Princeton, Emory, Tulane, Wisconsin</p>

<p>yale, nyu, northwestern, stanford, mich (kinda in order)</p>

<p>I don't really want to go anywhere else but I'm preparing apps for yale, nyu, g-town, duke, and harvard...mainly because they all accept the common app. haha.</p>

<p>Chicago's non-binding non-single choice EA...meaning that you can EA Chicago and ED/EA any place that allows it. :)</p>

<p>nyu, bc, uva, cornell, richmond, bucknell, loyola</p>


<p>I know 99% that Chicago is single-choice EA. Perhaps not blatantly stated anywhere, they are a part of the committee which clundes Harvard who only permit on EA app. My guidance counselour was at the actual seminar and heard about this from a Chicago admissions officer. They supposedly cross-reference to see if you've went EA anywhere else.</p>

<p>What I was wondering about was the ED.</p>

<p>Are you sure? I got this off of their website: </p>

<p>"Early action deadline is November 1
Early Action is for candidates who would like an admission decision in mid-December and a provisional financial aid assessment by early January. Candidates must complete and submit their applications by November 1 and may apply to other schools if they wish. In other words, Chicago's early action program is non-binding; admitted students need not reply to the offer of admission until May 1. International students may only choose Early Action if they are not applying for financial aid."</p>

<p>And PLUS!! Check out this link...<a href="http://maroon.uchicago.edu/news/articles/2003/11/18/early_applicants_dro.php%5B/url%5D"&gt;http://maroon.uchicago.edu/news/articles/2003/11/18/early_applicants_dro.php&lt;/a&gt;&lt;/p>

<p>But that paragraph doesn't say they're single-choice EA. It says that you can apply to other schools, but doesn't explicitly say that you can apply to those schools early.</p>

<p>read the last two paragraphs of the article with the link I posted.</p>

<p>"O’Neill said the University would only adopt a single-choice early action program if his office started to receive “too many early applications, and wouldn’t be able to dedicate enough time to reading each one.”</p>

<p>The admissions office has only a month to review the thousands of applications, with each application read by several admissions officers." </p>

<p>Chicago's a non-single choice EA, the only reason they would check with other schools is because schools such as Harvard, Yale, Stanford, ARE SINGLE CHOICE....so it would be technically WRONG for any kid to apply to Chicago and Harvard. But Penn's ok because under Penn's ED policy, it says that you can apply anywhere EA as long as it's not a single choice. Pretty sure that's how it works. I think your couselor just got the wrong impression, Sodfather.</p>

<p>Yeah, flameball's right. I should've read the link. :P</p>

<p>duke, tufts, miami (OH), osu</p>