An academic open-door policy, also known as an open door education, is a program if a university agrees to admit students without asking for proof of prior education, experience, or certifications. Usually, tuition payment (or financial aid) is all that is required to enroll. Colleges do not have open-door education for all of their courses, and those with a universal open-door policy where all courses have no entry requirements are called open universities. Politics is sometimes seen as part of the educational revolution. From the dictionary meaning of open politics, which is the idea of giving access to all who want it, a similar idea can be drawn educationally. An academic open-door policy is one of the main ways for adult learners to become a part of University life. The need for recognition in post-secondary education has prompted many institutions to become heavily involved in politics, but many hidden constraints in politics may prevent some students from graduating. It allows entry into higher education, such as a bachelor’s degree, for those who have limited access to these opportunities due to social or economic factors. Open door education has also produced a sufficient number of well-trained students to meet the demand for qualified manpower in industry and commerce. However, despite its advantages, the academic open-door policy has been criticized. College graduation rates are closely related to their admissions policies. Six years after starting the four-year program, an average of 60% of students nationwide will graduate.