Many schools offer these programs.
Don't forget to also consider just going to a Part 61 flight school and getting a "normal" degree from a "normal" university. My bachelor's degree is from a "normal people" university in Economics; it gives me a good foundation for getting an MBA later if I'd like and it has taught me how to research well, write professional papers, and helped develop my ability to think critically. I just had to do all of my flying on the side...often times it comes out cheaper anyway. While Part 141 schools do give you a good foundation for airline learning and training, and college "flight operations" majors give you ground school courses you might not get otherwise, the bottom line is this: You can be as good of a pilot as you want to be no matter where or how long it takes to develop your skills. For me, it just meant I had to study things like government finance and economic theory alongside aerodynamics and FAR
's. I probably studied a whole lot more to get a grasp on it all, but I believe I measure up well against any ERAU or other pilot mill grad in knowledge about aviation, because I studied--hard--in my spare time from school. Plus, I spent a heck of a lot less than some of the poor regional folks I know trying to pay down $60,000+ worth of debt on a $20,000/year salary.
And as for all that hooey about "guaranteed interviews" and all, it's just that--hooey. That's next to meaningless these days.
That's just my opinion. Do what's best for you.