Step 1: Apply Online
Step 2: Set up your MJC Email
Step 3: College Orientation
Step 4: Assessment Testing
Step 5: Education Plan
Step 6: Official Transcripts
Step 7: Apply for Financial Aid
Step 8: Register for Classes
Step 9: Pay Fees
Contact the friendly Admissions Office staff if you have questions about adding or dropping classes, or filing for pass/no pass.
The Assessment Testing Office administers tests to help you select appropriate courses or satisfy pre-requisites.
International students should start by visiting our Information for International Students.
ASMJC Student Government
Civic Engagement Project
Find a job
Hispanic Education Conference
Info for Undocumented Students
Prime Shine Pirate Express Bus Schedule
Student's Rights and Responsibilities
Title IX Information
Committees & Associations
California School Employees Assoc.
Distance Education Committee
Professional Development Committee
Resource Allocation Council
Yosemite Faculty Association
Our college is proud to address your needs as an undocumented student (Dreamer) as we work with you to provide resources, a safe environment in which to share your experiences, and the information needed to reach your personal goals. We are proud to serve undocumented students because we believe in upholding student equity as we support you and your goals.
An undocumented student is a foreign national who: (1) entered the United States without inspection or with fraudulent documents; or (2) entered legally as a non immigrant but then violated the terms of his or her status and remained in the United States without authorization (as defined by the National Immigration Law Center).
Most college-bound undocumented students:
California is the state with the largest number of undocumented immigrants (2.6MM). They represent 25% of all undocumented immigrants nationwide and 6.8% of the total CA population. About 553,000 undocumented students would be eligible for the most recently proposed DREAM ACT in CA.
*Sources for these statistics include the Migration Policy Institute, the Pew Hispanic Center, the Public Policy Institute of California, and the Urban Institute.
The primary obstacle for a college-bound undocumented student is financial. Based on current government policies, undocumented students cannot qualify for federal and most state-based financial aid, including grants, work study jobs, or loan programs. The cost of full-time enrollment as a college student ranges from $15,000 - $40,000 per year. Without financial aid, the costs of attending a college can often be prohibitive for undocumented students and their families. This has somewhat changed for those undocumented students who qualify for DACA, AB540 and the Cal Dream Act.