Special State-by-State Guides (Mas-Ne)
Massachusetts. Massachusetts' website has a great list on all the available public colleges in the state. The Massachusetts Department of Higher Education also has a similar list of the state's campuses.
Michigan. The State of Michigan runs a list of all the current post-secondary schools within its borders that are supported publicly. The University of Michigan, itself, runs three of the main campuses.
Minnesota. There is no official comparison nor list of all the public colleges in Minnesota. Tuition and fees information are available on each separate website, with the University of Minnesota having comparison tools for all of its campuses.
Mississippi. There aren't too many state universities in Mississippi, but its official website also provides notation on each one of them (even the private ones). Mississippi isn't exactly known for supporting out-of-state residents financially, with schools such as Mississippi State almost doubling the in-state price.
Missouri. Missouri provides one of the best guides out of all of the 50 states to its university systems and their associated costs. On the state's website you can see tuition-saving tools and even financial aid information.
Montana. All students should check out the Montana Guaranteed Student Loan Program, which helps all students in the state pay for their higher educational aspirations. The State of Montana lists out all of its universities' contact phone numbers on its website, including financial aid, tuition, enrollment, and housing services for every major college.
Nebraska. Nebraska's Department of Education has some information relating to public colleges within the state, but no tuition information. That being what it is, the University of Nebraska (which encompasses a plurality of state tertiary schools) has a comparison of all its branches' costs.
Nevada. Nevada has a number of varied, public institutions. The University of Nevada, Las Vegas has its own tuition calculator, so does the University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada State College, and the various 2-year community colleges within the state.
New Hampshire. The New Hampshire government posts information for in-state residents while the New Hampshire Postsecondary Education Commission leads all students through the various public colleges. The University of New Hampshire, Keene State College, Granite State College, Plymouth State University, and the University of New Hampshire are some of the major institutions in the "Granite State".
New Jersey. The Garden State not only publishes a list of their colleges and universities by sector, but it also showcases their different profiles (to include tuition and cost-of-attendance). This is a combined effort by the state and united collegiate community to prevent college drop outs.
New Mexico. Although some information is published concerning the state of higher education in New Mexico, there is no official data. The University of New Mexico maintains a list of all the institution's websites. The Public Education Department does not concentrate on tertiary education tuition costs on its website.
New York. New York City is dominated by the CUNY (City University of New York) system. All of the CUNY branches are listed on New York City's website. The State of New York is predominantly served by the SUNY (State University of New York) system. SUNY lists its tuitions and fees on its website. Outside of the CUNY and SUNY systems are the government-ran service academies, which do not have tuition.