President Obama thrilled students during a speech at Georgia Tech earlier this month with news that he had earlier that morning signed his “Student Aid Bill of Rights,” which promised every student in America access to high quality higher education, an affordable repayment plan for student loans, and quality customer service.

The president’s bold step apparently came too late for these “activists,” who took their debt strike (and their “worthless” degrees from — gasp — for-profit colleges) to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau today.

Fox News reports:

Calling themselves the “Corinthian 100″— named for the troubled Corinthian Colleges, Inc., which operated Everest College, Heald College and WyoTech before agreeing last summer to sell or close its 100-plus campuses — about 100 current and former students are refusing to pay back their loans, according to the Debt Collective group behind the strike.

They’re meeting Tuesday with officials from the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, an independent government agency that already has asked the courts to grant relief to Corinthian students who collectively have taken out more than $500 million in private student loans.