No, for this reason: students who graduate with debt and without jobs that provide them a hope of paying it back within a reasonable time are the norm. They're not the exception. The guy with $200,000 debt is just has it a few degrees worse than everyone else.
Well, but I can provide anecdotal evidence about people in my area graduating medical school with over twice that debt load, and also not able to find jobs to cover the monthly payments. They have to take lower paying jobs in the beginning and eat ramen noodles, with the hopes that one day they too will enjoy the 20 hour workweeks and country club memberships like the older doctors.
Some even have to struggle for several years after they get the chance to hang out their own shingle.
What does that say about the medical profession? Should everyone quit medical school because immediate financial success may or may not be on the horizon? Where did it become the norm for lawyers to demand hundreds of thousands per year in compensation immediately after graduation? You are currently studying for the bar and making $50K? What other industry allows that, prior to obtaining the required professional license?