The combination of increased funding for HBCU’s and student loan forgiveness could potentially be a game changer for many black households, which have been losing wealth in recent years in no small part due to the ballooning student debt crisis.

In addition to this, Warren makes clear that $50 billion is the minimum for HBCU funding; according to her plan, the Secretary of Education would have the authority to put more dollars into the fund to ensure that spending per-student at HBCUs are comparable to neighboring colleges. Other minority-serving institutions, including Tribal Colleges and Hispanic-Serving schools, would also be eligible for this funding.

But Warren isn’t stopping there. Her education plan also calls for a ban on for-profit colleges receiving any federal money “so they can no longer use taxpayer dollars to enrich themselves while targeting lower-income students, service-members, and students of color.” In addition, the Warren proposal bans public colleges from considering citizenship status or criminal history when making admissions decisions.

While the plan is undoubtedly the most detailed set forth by any presidential candidate thus far, there are obvious limitations. The plan calls for increased federal funding to help make all public two and four-year colleges tuition-free—but while this would certainly provide greater educational access to a greater number of students, The Atlantic points out it also does nothing to discourage higher ed institutions from increasing tuition. There’s also the matter of rallying support for the radical package of proposals in Congress—even if the Democrats win control of both chambers, it’s unclear whether and how they would push forward all of Warren’s plan.

Still, as Randi Weingarten, the president of the American Federation of Teachers told The Atlantic’s Adam Harris, Warren’s proposals would be “as consequential as the GI Bill,” if enacted.