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  • Title: Hartwick College Catalog
    Descriptive info: .. Note catalog year in URL.. (for Internet Explorer; or use Ctrl-F).. Hartwick College Catalog.. 2006-2007.. Academic Opportunities.. Academic advising, degree programs, off-campus study.. College Life.. Residential life, campus crime reporting and statistics.. Building Your Liberal Education.. Curriculum XXI:.. A Flexible Curriculum.. Courses of Study.. Educational Policies and Procedures.. Educational objectives, accreditation and affiliations, degree programs, policies and procedures.. Admissions.. Expenses.. Directory.. Board of Trustees, faculty, medical instruction associates and staff, president and cabinet..

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  • Title: Academic Opportunities
    Descriptive info: Academic Advising.. Making the most effective use of the learning opportunities a college experience offers is a basic challenge each student faces.. Hartwick provides special help in this process with its system of academic advising.. All students will be assigned a faculty member as their regular academic advisor.. For first-year students, every effort is made to have this advisor be a professor the student has in a Fall Term course, so that advisor and advisee come to know each other.. If students declare a major, every effort will be made to match them with an advisor in that department.. Students must meet with their advisors prior to each course-registration period, but students are urged to visit their advisors regularly as the year progresses.. Helping the student plan a challenging, satisfying, and coherent program is one of the best ways an advisor can be of assistance, but often the advisor also can discuss career options or the resources available at the College for dealing with specific problems a student may be facing.. Students may change advisors as their needs or interests change and, when a major field is selected, the advisor should be from the major department.. To change advisors, students complete the necessary form in the.. Academic.. Center.. for Excellence.. or Registrar’s Office and.. return.. it to the.. A special element in the advising of students is the “Early Evaluations.. ”.. Faculty are.. asked to identify those who seem to be doing poorly in class after the first four weeks of the Fall and Spring terms.. These students, their parents (if a release of information form has been signed by the student), and their advisors are notified of the problems, and the students are encouraged to seek the special help they need.. Components of a Degree Program.. Hartwick.. College.. recognizes its responsibility to help students pursue a program of study that provides both depth and breadth of understanding.. In addition to demonstrating competence in at least one specialized area, graduates should have a basic, multidisciplinary education that includes an acquaintance with major alternative ways of knowing, an understanding of the cultural heritage shared by liberally educated persons, and a broad foundation for a lifetime of continued learning.. Since there is no single path to this goal, students should be able to choose, in consultation with their advisors, the particular courses of study best suited to their interests and needs, within the framework of general degree requirements.. To qualify for graduation a student must:.. 1.. Satisfactorily complete the equivalent of four academic years of full-time study or its equivalent, which Hartwick defines as 120 credits (semester hours) with a minimum grade point average of 2.. 0.. At least 60 credits must be earned at Hartwick, with the final 30 credits completed as a matriculated Hartwick student.. (Performance music credits beyond 12 semester hours and physical education credits do not count toward this requirement.. ).. 2.. Fulfill the requirements of Curriculum XXI.. 3.. Earn an overall average of at least 2.. 0 in the major program or Individual Student Program.. Curriculum XXI Graduation Requirements.. The following is a summary of the degree requirements under Curriculum XXI.. In most of the categories, students may choose from among a range of courses approved as fulfilling the requirement.. These are identified in the course registration materials available on the College Web site and in the Registrar’s Office.. Each “course” requirement must be met by a single course or courses totaling a minimum of 3 credits.. I.. To prepare for a future of CONTINUITY with cultural achievements and tradition:.. A.. Two courses in the major works of Western literature, philosophy, or religion (one treating a period before 1660, the other a later period).. B.. One course in the creative or performing arts.. C.. One history course that surveys a major period of Western history.. II.. To prepare for a future of social and global INTERDEPENDENCE:.. Two courses in social and behavioral analysis in two different departments, from the departments of anthropology, economics, or management; nursing; political science; psychology; sociology.. Foreign language experience consisting of one course at the intermediate (or higher) level for students continuing a language.. studied.. at the secondary level; or, for students with two years or less of a language at the secondary level, one of the following:.. A two-course elementary sequence.. One language course and a related civilization course.. An off-campus program with a language component and its related preparatory course.. This requirement also may be satisfied by examination.. A score of 3 is required on the Advanced Placement Examination or 500 on the ETS Achievement Test.. One course dealing with a non-Western or.. Third World.. culture.. III.. To prepare for a future with heavy reliance on SCIENCE and TECHNOLOGY:.. A course in mathematics, logic, or the use of the computer.. Two courses in science, one in the areas of chemistry or physics, and one in the areas of biology or geology, with at least one of these being a laboratory course.. IV.. To prepare for a future requiring CRITICAL THINKING and EFFECTIVE COMMUNICATION:.. Competence in writing, demonstrated by completion of the Writing Competency Requirement.. A major program (see the requirements of the particular major or the description of the Individual Student Program).. A baccalaureate thesis in the major.. field,.. publicly presented and defended.. V.. To prepare for a future of CHOICES:.. The.. First-Year Experience (including a First-Year Seminar).. A Contemporary Issues Seminar (taken no earlier than January of the junior year).. VI.. Physical Education:.. Two half-term skill courses.. VII.. Off-Campus Study:.. While not required, each student is strongly encouraged to take part in at least one course that is carried out in significant measure off campus (such as an internship or a study program in another country).. Note: Independent and directed studies and internships may not be used toward Curriculum XXI general education requirements even though they may count toward the overall number of credits required for graduation.. Writing Competency Requirement.. In order to graduate, students at.. must demonstrate competence in writing at the college level, as defined in.. Writing Competency: A Handbook.. Such demonstration must be made in one of two ways:.. By progressing to Level 4 through a sequence of courses outlined below, beginning with the course at the level where the student was placed upon admission to the College.. By.. achieving Level 4 in the Writing Proficiency Examination.. The student may not take the examination before completing the course at the level at which he or she was placed upon admission to the College.. Students should take their first writing course during their first year and are expected to satisfy the requirement by the middle of their junior year.. Students admitted to Hartwick will be placed in one of four levels of competency according to results from a writing sample.. The writing sample will be required during summer orientation.. The sequence of courses described below is designed to offer increasingly complex and challenging writing tasks.. Accordingly, the courses must be taken in sequence.. That is, a student placed at Level 1 must take English 101 before taking English 110.. A student may take a Level 3 course at any time but may not receive writing credit unless he or she is at Level 3.. Level 1.. students needing review work in English grammar and in writing and revising short compositions will register for English 101: Writing Tutorial.. Students who successfully complete English 101 will pass to Level 2.. Level 2.. students needing instruction in composing and developing whole essays will register for English 110: Composition.. Students who earn a grade of A- or higher will pass to Level 4; those who complete 110 with a grade of C through B+ will pass to Level 3.. Students receiving a grade of D- through C- will pass to Level 2b.. Level 2b.. students passing English 110 with a grade of D through C- and needing extended work in the writing and particularly the revision of compositions will register for English 111: Composition Workshop.. Students who successfully complete English 111 will pass to Level 3.. Level 3.. students needing additional practice in writing and revising (but not an entire course in writing) will register for lower-level courses offered in many departments and in all divisions, and designated by a WL3 as a CXXI in the class schedule.. These courses feature instruction in writing within a discipline.. Instructors may recommend further Level 3 course work for a student or pass the student into Level 4.. The instructor will determine whether a student is passed to Level 4 at the completion of the course and will make such recommendation independent of the course grade.. Level 4.. students placed at Level 4 as first-year students or who attain Level 4 through testing or course.. work are.. considered able to write at the college level of competency.. They should maintain and sharpen their skills by taking courses that require essays, reports, short papers, and essay examinations.. Students admitted as transfers who before entry have attained a grade of C or better in a college-level composition course will receive college credit for the course, but will be assigned to a writing level by means of testing at entry.. Should review of the writing sample and, when available, SAT scores indicate that the student’s writing is not yet at Level 3, such a student must take either English 110 (see above under Level 2) or English 111 (under Level 2b), which will allow the transfer student to pass to a higher writing level.. Contemporary Issues Seminar.. In the junior or senior year of Curriculum XXI, students take a Contemporary Issues Seminar.. This is an opportunity for students who are developing as liberally educated people and maturing in an area of study to integrate their knowledge with other fields of study.. This is done by having students interact with one another, across academic divisions, in the analysis, discussion, and research of issues or problems of common concern.. The seminar should thereby help students to:.. • understand the complex personal, social, and moral issues that must be confronted when dealing with important societal problems;.. • understand the relevance of their major fields in a broader social and cultural context by making connections to other areas of scholarship and life;.. • communicate the views and values of their disciplines to persons outside of their majors while understanding and being sensitive to other points of view;.. • take initiative for their life-long learning and recognize the social responsibility that accompanies the role of an informed citizen.. Normally the Contemporary Issues Seminar will be taken no earlier than January of the junior year.. Major Programs.. A good liberal education combines breadth and depth.. Along with a wide-ranging general background, it is important to have studied some field deeply and developed significant intellectual competence in a particular area of interest.. While the choice of a major is sometimes influenced by particular career goals, the most important driving force behind the choice should be sincere interest.. Hartwick offers a wide spectrum of major programs, any one of which could help a student prepare for a rewarding life as well as many different career paths.. Some lead to the Bachelor of Arts degree and others to the Bachelor of Science degree, depending on the proportion of the program devoted to the major specialization as opposed to liberal studies.. • Accounting (Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science) - CPA.. • Anthropology (Bachelor of Arts).. • Art (Bachelor of Arts).. • Art History (Bachelor of Arts).. • Biochemistry (Bachelor of Science).. • Biology (Bachelor of Arts).. • Business Administration (Bachelor of Arts).. • Chemistry (Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science).. • Computer Science (Bachelor of Science).. • Economics (Bachelor of Arts).. • Education (Certification Program—see Note).. • English (Bachelor of Arts).. • Environmental Chemistry (Bachelor of Science).. • French (Bachelor of Arts).. • Geology (Bachelor of Arts).. • German (Bachelor of Arts).. • History (Bachelor of Arts).. • Individual Student Program (Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science).. • Information Science (Bachelor of Science).. • Mathematics (Bachelor of Arts).. • Medical Technology (Bachelor of Science).. • Music (Bachelor of Arts).. • Music Education (Bachelor of Science).. • Nursing (Bachelor of Science).. • Philosophy (Bachelor of Arts).. • Philosophy/Religious Studies (Bachelor of Arts).. • Physics (Bachelor of Arts).. • Political Science (Bachelor of Arts).. • Psychology (Bachelor of Arts).. • Religious Studies (Bachelor of Arts).. • Sociology (Bachelor of Arts).. • Spanish (Bachelor of Arts).. • Theatre Arts (Bachelor of Arts).. Note: Two Hartwick programs, while not  ...   to the Abolition Movement, local underground railroad and Civil War pensions for a select group of U.. Colored Troops; and co-sponsors speakers and exhibits with academic departments and student groups.. As a co-curricular sponsor, Pluralism Programs is responsible for:.. Pluralism Associates League for Students.. for College Transition: an academic-year program in which selected second-, third- and fourth-year students of ALANA (African, Latino, Asian and Native American) heritage are trained to assist other students with academic support, social adjustment, leadership development and learning the “ins and outs” of the Hartwick community;.. Oyaron Hill Project:.. a primary research project that allows opportunities for students to explore the past of early citizens of Otsego County and other locales, including forebears of African, African-American, Asian, Caribbean, European, Latino and Native American descent, while learning of the similarities and differences between the groups;.. Heritage Education Series:.. an individualized study in which a student is assisted with tracing his/her family lineage, while also learning the Historical events of the ancestors’ time period; and.. Hartwick Partnerships for Diversity:.. an outreach function aligning the College with community, regional and national organizations, foundations, governmental bodies, educational entities and heritage and cultural associations that support the College’s pluralism goals.. In addition, such student organizations as the Society of Sisters United, PALS, and the International Club provide peer support to students of various ethnic and racial backgrounds, as well as promote cultural diversity throughout the Hartwick community.. The Office of U.. Pluralism Programs also serves as the host site for the U.. Colored Troops Institute for Local History and Family Research, which is a national membership dedicated to the research, preservation, and remembrance of the 200,000 black soldiers and their 7,000 white officers of the U.. Colored Troops regiments of the Civil War.. Hartwick students serve the Institute as undergraduate research assistants and as members of the Daniel A.. Payne Gospel Choir.. The associate dean of U.. Pluralism serves as the elected president of the USCT Institute.. International Student Advising.. Students from other countries form an integral part of the.. community and the Global Pluralism Initiative.. The international student advisor’s office in SLCI, which is overseen by the acting director for International Programs, is responsible for providing logistical support to students from other countries that include SEVIS government rules and regulations, developing orientation programs and other activities to help them become part of the Hartwick and Oneonta communities and assisting students with their immigration status.. This office also provides support for visiting faculty from abroad.. The office advises Hartwick’s International Club (which includes American and international members), arranges lectures, conferences, socials and joint programs with various College constituencies.. This office also assists in Hartwick’s participation in the Harvard National Model United Nations Conference each spring.. In addition to serving as a primary institutional resource on international student policy matters, the SLCI staff work closely with the Office of Admission on international student enrollment issues, with Student Life on retention and social integration issues, and with.. on international students’ educational progress.. Off-Campus Study.. SLCI’s Office of Off-Campus Study promotes Hartwick’s global emphasis by offering a variety of interactive learning opportunities to explore differences of culture, both internationally and in the.. United States.. Guided by the off-campus study advisory committee and in close collaboration with faculty regarding the curricular and co-curricular aspects of global education, this office facilitates the following types of experiences:.. January Term.. January Term programs directed by Hartwick faculty are offered each year.. Programs change annually and range in number from 15 to 20 in a variety of locations that have included biology in Costa Rica, theatre arts in New York City, music in Brazil, geology in Hawaii, religious studies in India, anthropology in South Africa, and German in Vienna, to name a few.. Fees vary depending on the program.. Study Abroad.. A fall semester in India is offered annually by Hartwick in cooperation with five other New York state institutions—Bard, Hamilton, Hobart and William Smith, St.. Lawrence, and Skidmore—which comprise the New York State Independent College Consortium for Study in India.. The program takes place in four locations in.. India.. Courses include Hindi, selected topics in Indian cultural history, development issues since independence and an independent research project.. The cost of the semester in.. is covered by regular College fees.. Study-abroad programs for a semester or year are also available to students through the College’s affiliations with U.. institutions that conduct programs in a range of countries (e.. , Central College of Iowa; Syracuse University; and the School for International Training in Vermont, and Roberts College in London), as well as with overseas institutions with which Hartwick has formal exchange agreements.. In addition, Hartwick students can enroll in programs approved by other.. institutions or by direct enrollment in an institution abroad.. Independent and Directed Studies.. The SLCI works with students who are interested in conducting independent and directed studies off campus under faculty supervision.. Study in the.. Hartwick is affiliated with the.. National.. Outdoor.. Leadership.. School.. , for which academic credit can be arranged in advance.. Programs are offered primarily in the.. , although several are available abroad.. Academic Leave of Absence.. Students apply for an academic leave of absence through SLCI.. The leave is granted for approved programs of study off campus, for which credit will be transferred into Hartwick and applied toward the.. degree.. Detailed information on financial aspects of off-campus study.. are.. described under Expenses.. Also, students may apply for scholarships to support international experiences through the Duffy Family Ambassador Fund for independent and directed studies abroad and the Emerson International Internship Fund.. Preparation for Graduate or Professional Study.. A solid education in the liberal arts and sciences prepares students to choose well among the array of options for life after graduation.. In many career areas, further study is either essential or advisable.. Students planning such study should begin as early as possible, consulting with those familiar with their field of interest.. Faculty advisors are frequently good sources of insight into preparation for graduate study in the disciplines they represent.. Career.. Services.. also provides assistance in planning for graduate school and offers a collection of graduate and professional school catalogs and information on financial assistance.. Hartwick has established special advisory committees in three pre-professional areas:.. Pre-Engineering Advisory Committee.. participates in engineering programs with.. Clarkson.. University.. and the Columbia University College of Engineering and Applied Sciences.. Under these programs, a student spends three years at.. and two years at Clarkson or.. Columbia.. or another approved engineering program.. At the end of this time he or she receives a B.. A.. from.. and a B.. from the cooperating school of engineering.. Students completing the 3-2 engineering program are exempt from Curriculum XXI language and biology/geology requirements.. It also is possible to earn a master of science in engineering under the 4-2 option.. The Hartwick Pre-Engineering Advisory Committee serves as an advising and recommending body for students interested in one of these programs.. Students who are following a Dual Degree Program should maintain close contact with the committee through the chair, Professor Roger Hickey.. Pre-Law Advisory Committee.. The Pre-Law Advisory Committee serves as an advisory body providing guidance for students interested in law and law-related careers.. Information about law schools, law school admission bulletins and pre-law handbooks are available to students through the committee.. The College maintains membership in the National Association of Pre-Law Advisors and thereby stays current with procedures and policies of the Law School Admission Service.. Students intending to go to law school should undertake an academic program that:.. • provides basic information about economic, political, and social institutions and values;.. • cultivates an appreciation for historical documentation and analysis;.. • develops skill in the oral and written use of the English language;.. • develops the ability to think creatively and critically.. No single disciplinary major is recommended.. History, English, political science, economics, and philosophy are major programs that challenge students to meet the above objectives.. Hartwick offers an accelerated undergraduate pre-law program through.. Albany.. Law.. Students accepted in this highly competitive track complete general education requirements and a major at Hartwick in three years and matriculate into Albany Law School at the beginning of their senior year.. Other students interested in attending law school after their graduation from Hartwick may, in their senior year, ask the Advisory Committee for assistance in selecting law schools and in preparing applications.. For more information about pre-law study at Hartwick, contact Andrew Seligsohn, assistant professor of political science.. Pre-Health Professions Advisory Committee.. The Pre-Health Professions Advisory Committee serves as an advising and recommending body for those students interested in a career in medicine.. The committee assists students in formulating career plans and preparing them for the medical professional school application.. The Pre-Medical portion of the advisory committee assists students interested in a career as a physician, dentist, veterinarian, optometrist or podiatrist.. The Pre-Allied Health portion of the advisory committee assists students interested in a career as a physician assistant, chiropractor, physical or occupational therapist or athletic trainer.. It is important that all students considering a career in health sciences identify themselves to the Pre-Health Professions Advisory Committee as early as possible and maintain regular contact with the committee.. Special Programs and Institutes.. In addition to its regular academic programs for undergraduate students, Hartwick offers a number of special opportunities for other constituencies.. Many of these take place in the summer, when the campus is a busy place with a variety of camps, workshops and conferences, the largest of which is the.. Hartwick College Summer Music Festival and Institute.. , now in its 59th year.. The Hartwick Humanities in Management Institute.. is a research and educational foundation headquartered at.. Its purpose is to encourage and support the study of the great literary, philosophical, biographical and dramatic works in terms of their practical value to managers in corporate, institutional, profit and not-for-profit settings.. The Institute conducts management training seminars around the country and holds forums that bring together scholars and managers for mutually beneficial interchange.. Hartwick students are heavily involved in the daily running of the Institute.. The Institute for Ancient Equestrian Studies.. is located in the anthropology department in Yager Hall.. The IAES is a research foundation dedicated to exploring the links between horses and early human history.. The IAES conducts archaeological excavations in the steppes of.. Russia.. to investigate the origins of horseback riding and the development of early horse-riding societies in the steppe grasslands of.. Eurasia.. It also advises museums and other educational organizations.. Hartwick students helped to design the IAES Web page and have participated in archaeological excavations at Bronze Age burial mounds and settlements in.. Academic Calendar.. Hartwick’s academic calendar provides a structure for the academic year designed to help students get the most out of their college experiences.. In the.. and Spring terms, students take 12-16 credits and have periods set aside as.. Reading.. and Examination Days to conclude their studies.. During the one-month January Term, students choose one course from among a wide variety of special opportunities, including advanced independent study in their majors, off-campus study programs, internships, or courses especially designed for intensive study, held both on and off campus.. January Term and the Annual Theme.. January Term at Hartwick is designed to be very different from fall and spring semesters.. One important difference is that students enroll in a single course for the entire four-week term, usually for several hours each day.. This allows for a concentrated, intensive examination of subjects often not taught during a longer semester.. Whether taking a course or independent study on campus or an off-campus program or internship, students are able to invest themselves completely in just one course with no distractions.. A second important feature of the January Term is the extensive co-curricular programming designed to promote an interdisciplinary campus-wide investigation of a topic or issue.. The prefix “co” rather than “extra”.. precedes.. curricular because these events are integral parts of January Term courses.. Speakers, films, colloquia, etc.. are carefully planned and scheduled at the request of course instructors to add a special dimension to their offerings not usually possible during the fall or spring.. The co-curricular planning in January is designed around an annual theme emanating from Curriculum XXI.. The theme for academic year 2000-01, for example, was “Native America: Lessons for Survival.. ” In 2001-02, the College focused on “Encuentros/Encounters: Art and Social Justice in.. Latin America.. ” The 2002-03.. theme.. was “Sustainable Living.. ” In 2003-04, the focus was on “Globalization”; 2004-05, “Health and the Human Experience”; and in 2005-06, “Food in Our Lives..

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  • Title: College Life
    Descriptive info: Residential Life.. All first-year students, sophomores, and juniors are required to live on campus.. Commuting students and those with documented special needs may be exempted from this requirement.. Campus Crime Reporting and Statistics.. The Advisory Committee on Campus Safety will provide upon request all campus crime statistics reported to the U.. Department of Education.. For more information contact the director of safety and security at 607-431-4111 or the director of enrollment management at 607-431-4150.. To access campus crime statistics, which are filed annually with the U.. Department of Education, visit.. http://www.. ope.. ed.. gov/security/..

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  • Title: Building Your Liberal Education
    Descriptive info: College students are architects.. Each has the job of designing the education he or she will experience.. There is help along the way—advice from family and friends, for example, and some amount of structure established by the College and its faculty.. But ultimately, the choices are made by students, and the quality and value of the college education depend heavily on those choices.. This catalog describes.. the.. building blocks with which you can construct your college education at Hartwick.. Before getting too deeply involved in.. separate pieces, let’s consider how.. y might fit toge.. r.. First, let’s look at a basic commitment of.. college that will influence your design.. We are convinced that.. liberal arts and sciences provide.. core of.. intellectual development we want all our students to experience.. People are sometimes confused about what “liberal education” means.. Our modern phrase, “liberal arts and sciences,” comes from an inspiring Latin phrase that meant, roughly, “the learning appropriate for a free person.. ” People locked into narrow specializations or people interested only in preparation for their first job might find a technical education sufficient.. Hartwick, as a liberal arts and sciences college, serves those who want to equip themselves for a lifetime of learning, career development, and the kind of change that characterizes the 21.. st.. century.. Indeed, the intellectual capabilities of a liberal arts and sciences education are the very skills valued by employers.. A liberal education is both broad and deep, allowing exploration of a wide spectrum of human knowledge and assuring study of at least one set of questions (we usually call it a “major”) with special intensity.. At Hartwick, we believe that all our students—even those who know exactly where they want to head in their careers—deserve this kind of education.. Employers appreciate the perspective, communication skills, and analytical abilities of liberally educated people.. More importantly, such people are well prepared to live enjoyable, contributing, and fulfilling lives.. Curriculum XXI.. The basic structure around which Hartwick students build their academic programs is provided by Curriculum XXI, which identifies the key characteristics of the future for which our graduates need to be prepared.. Students make most of the specific decisions about how to meet those requirements.. The five major characteristics are:.. • CONTINUITY.. Our future emerges out of our past, and the great cultural heritage of the Western world, which continues to be relevant.. The history of the past, the great books, the great art, will still speak to us, if we are prepared to hear.. •  ...   liberally educated person needs to know what it is like to follow some discipline or pursue some area of learning deeply.. This means going well beyond the superficial level and to experience the joys and frustrations of facing profound issues and the great unanswered questions in your field of interest.. A student who wants to design a major program that is very much his or her own might find our Individual Student Program option an especially interesting challenge.. It is a way for a student, working with a team of faculty members, to put together a specialization within the context of a liberal education in a unique, “hand-crafted” way.. Electives.. Elective courses complete the academic program.. A lot of creativity may be exercised in this part of the curriculum.. Many students use some of these courses to complete a minor-perhaps in a field related to their major, perhaps in an interdisciplinary program that cuts across many fields, such as environmental science and policy.. The range of possibilities is enormous.. Some electives may be useful in broadening career opportunities, for example, management or computer science courses for the art major hoping to work in gallery administration, or courses in a foreign language for the management major interested in international.. business.. Other electives contribute to a student's ongoing personal and intellectual development.. The College has directly addressed writing as an essential skill for future success, requiring all students to demonstrate college-level writing competence.. Each student is tested and placed on entering the College and must progress through a series of “levels” until this requirement is met.. Most students want to write better, and this comprehensive program provides them the means to do so.. Special Opportunities.. Beyond these basic elements of Curriculum XXI, the opportunities for special challenges at Hartwick are wide-ranging.. Internships are a very popular way to test what is learned in the classroom in a real employment situation.. Off-campus study programs around the world encourage students to learn and grow in an international context.. The College’s commitment to helping students prepare for an interdependent world has generated many exciting opportunities in this area.. Independent study, where a student works under the individual guidance of a faculty member, is an experience nearly all our students have at some point, and the senior thesis requirement is a chance to demonstrate how far students have come in their major field.. An Honors Program provides challenges at the very highest levels to help students with exceptional talent and drive to stretch their intellect..

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  • Title: Curriculum XXI
    Descriptive info: While the essential elements of Curriculum XXI are specified, each requirement may be fulfilled by a variety of courses.. Below are some examples of specific courses that may fulfill the requirements in each category.. Examples of Courses That May Be Used to Fulfill Requirements.. Any course that meets a Curriculum XXI requirement has a notation at the end of its description, e.. , (NTW), (MWE) etc.. While some courses may be eligible to meet more than one requirement, the student must choose which requirement the course is to fulfill.. A course may be used only once toward Curriculum XXI.. Continuity.. To reach a clear understanding of Western culture, our graduates will need to become acquainted with its primary texts, with its art, and with its history.. Requirements:.. Two courses in major works (one treating a period before 1660, the other a later period).. Before 1660:.. (MWE).. Shakespeare’s.. England.. The New Testament.. After 1660:.. (MWL).. African-American Literature.. Women and Fiction.. One course in creative or performing arts (CPA).. History of Architecture.. Drawing and 2D Design.. Creative Writing.. American Popular Music.. Photography I.. Theatre in NYC.. One course in Western history (WHS).. Western Medicine Since 1850.. America.. at War.. The Renaissance.. American Environmental History.. Tudor-Stuart History.. African-American History.. Interdependence.. To participate fully in an interdependent world, our graduates will need to understand how people behave and how they interact in organizations and societies; they will also need to be aware of other cultures, develop a critical perspective on their own culture and cultivate a global consciousness.. Two courses in social and behavioral analysis in two different departments (SBA).. Europe.. 1815-1914.. Government and Politics.. Microeconomic Principles.. General Psychology.. Public Opinion and Voting.. Global Business Cycles..  ...   heavily influenced by science and technology, our students will need to understand the language and analytical methods of science and the different levels on which it explores nature; they must also become sensitive to the impact of science and technology on society.. A course in mathematics, logic, or computer use (MLC).. Problem Solving.. Statistics.. Logic.. Lego Robotics Programming.. Single Variable Calculus.. Finite Mathematics.. A course in chemistry or physics (LAB or SCI).. Chemistry in Today’s Society.. Astronomy.. Chemistry, Science Life.. Physics of Everyday Objects.. Light and Relativity.. General Chemistry.. A course in biology or geology (LAB or SCI).. Ecology and Environment.. Historical Geology.. Horticulture.. Planetology.. The Global Environment Genetics.. Critical Thinking and Effective Communication.. The sheer mass of information will demand more than ever that our graduates be able to sift and analyze data, apply well-honed intellectual skills, think profoundly and critically and express their own ideas effectively.. Competence in writing.. Composition.. Classical Mythology.. Reading Philosophy.. A major program.. One of 30 majors or an Individual Student Program.. A baccalaureate thesis or project.. A major research paper or project in the student’s chosen field.. Choices.. To prepare for a future in which decision making will be central, our students must become aware of recurring dilemmas of the human condition and be willing to deal honestly with the complexities of personal, social, intellectual and moral issues.. A First-Year Seminar (FYS) such as:.. Being a Man: The Masculine.. Children’s Lives.. Biology of Reproduction.. Horror in Film and Story.. Understanding Religion.. Hollywood.. and History.. A contemporary issues seminar (taken no earlier than January of the junior year) (CIS) such as:.. Globalization.. Unruly Women.. Understanding Cancer.. Origins of War and Peace.. Travels to the.. Philosophy, Race Gender..

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  • Title: Courses of Study
    Descriptive info: Courses of instruction at.. are offered primarily by departments, organized into three main divisions: the Division of Humanities, the Division of Physical and Life Sciences, and the Division of Social and Behavioral Sciences.. These divisional groups indicate characteristic approaches to learning.. The humanities generally use the approach of studying human documents and artistic achievements.. Courses of study offered by departments in the Division of Humanities include art, classics, English, French, German, music, philosophy, religion, Spanish and theatre arts.. The physical and life sciences provide experience in the scientific method as exemplified by laboratory and field research.. Courses of study offered by departments in the Division of Physical and Life Sciences include biochemistry, biology, chemistry, computer and information sciences, geology, mathematics, medical technology, nursing and physics.. The social and behavioral sciences provide the experiences of gathering and analyzing social data.. Courses of study offered by departments in the Division of Social and Behavioral Sciences include accounting, anthropology, economics, education, finance, history, management, political science, psychology, and sociology.. Courses of  ...   and 200-299 series generally should be completed in the freshman and sophomore years.. Any course which meets a Curriculum XXI requirement has a notation at the end of its description, e.. , (NTW), (MWE), (SBA), etc.. When some courses may be eligible to meet more than one requirement, the student must choose which requirement the course is to fulfill.. The College reserves the right to cancel any course which has an enrollment of fewer than eight students at the end of the pre-registration period.. Accounting and Finance.. Anthropology.. Art and Art History.. Biochemistry.. Biology.. Business Administration.. Chemistry.. Classics.. Cognitive Science Minor.. Computer and Information Science.. Economics.. Education.. English.. Environmental Chemistry.. Environmental Science and Policy Minor.. Finance.. French.. Geological and Environmental Sciences.. German.. Graphic Communications Minor.. History.. Interdisciplinary and Non-Departmental Courses.. Latin American-Caribbean Studies Minor.. Mathematics.. Medical Technology.. Museum Studies Minor.. Music.. Nursing.. Philosophy.. Physical Education.. Physics.. Political Science.. Pre-Med and Pre-Allied Health Programs.. Psychology.. Religious Studies.. Sociology.. Spanish.. Theatre Arts.. Ethnic Studies Minor.. Women’s and Gender Studies Minor..

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  • Title: Educational Policies and Procedures
    Descriptive info: Statement of Educational Objectives.. The following statement of educational objectives has been adopted by the.. faculty and approved by the Board of Trustees:.. Hartwick College is a four-year, independent, coeducational liberal arts and sciences college, which accepts students as candidates for the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees, regardless of age, race, sex, creed, or physical handicap.. It provides instruction in, and stresses the relatedness of, the humanities, the social and behavioral sciences and the natural sciences; it emphasizes intellectual excellence, ethical values and effective and responsible participation in a democratic society.. Hartwick provides opportunities for students:.. ·.. To expand their awareness of the world by exposure to intellectual perspectives of a variety of disciplines and to the content and historical roots of their own and other cultures.. To acquire depth of knowledge in one or more areas of specialization.. To learn the disciplined and discriminating use of evidence in making decisions and solving problems.. To gain an appreciation of creative processes in the arts and sciences, and to develop their own creative abilities and give expression to them.. To achieve self-reliance and to develop their personal styles, values and beliefs in a manner consistent with becoming responsible and productive individuals.. These goals are among the objectives of all of the educational activities of the College, both curricular and extracurricular.. They are sought by various means with varying emphases, and in ways which are appropriate to the individual specializations of the students.. The faculty and staff of.. assist students in identifying and achieving these goals through instruction, advice, guidance and example.. Accreditation and Affiliations.. Hartwick is an independent college operating under a charter granted by the Regents of the University of the State of.. New York.. Control of the College is vested in its Board of Trustees, and its academic programs are registered with the New York State Department of Education, Office of Higher Education, Room 979, Education Building Annex,.. NY.. 12230.. , 518-474-5851.. The College is accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools.. The degree programs in art and art history are accredited by the National Association of Schools of Art and Design.. bachelor of science.. degree program in chemistry is approved by the American Chemical Society.. The degree programs in music and music education are accredited by the National Association of Schools of Music and the music department has an active chapter of Pi Kappa Lambda, a national music honor society.. The baccalaureate program in nursing is accredited by the National League for Nursing.. Hartwick is an institutional member of the Association of American Colleges and Universities, the American Council on Education, the Association of Colleges and Universities of the State of New York, the Commission on Independent Colleges and Universities, the College Entrance Examination Board, the Council for Advancement and.. Support.. of Education, the Department of Baccalaureate and Higher Degree Programs of the National League for Nursing, the American Chemical Society, the American Association of University Women, the Independent College Fund of New York, the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, the Council on International Educational Exchange, and the Higher Education Data Sharing Consortium, EduCAUSE.. Registered Degree Programs.. Enrollment in other than registered or otherwise approved programs may jeopardize a student’s eligibility for financial aid awards.. Degree Titles Hegis Codes.. Accounting (General).. 0502.. Anthropology.. 2202.. Art.. 1002.. Art History.. 1003.. Biology.. 0401.. Business Administration.. 0506.. 1905.. Economics.. 2204.. English.. 1501.. 1102.. Geology.. 1914.. German.. 1103.. 2205.. 1701.. 1005.. 1509.. Philosophy/.. Religious Studies.. 1351.. 1902.. 2207.. 2001.. 1350.. Sociology.. 2208.. Social Studies.. 2201.. 1105.. 1007.. Individual Studies.. 4901.. Accounting (C.. P.. 0414.. Computer Science.. 0701.. Information Science.. 0702.. 1223.. Music Education.. 0832.. 1203.. Teacher Certification.. At Hartwick, students interested in becoming teachers complete an education program coupled with a content major or major/minor combination.. Hartwick offers education programs in Childhood (grades 1-6) coupled with more than 20 content majors; Middle Childhood (grades 5-9) and Adolescence (grades 8-12) education coupled with majors in English, Math, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Geology (Earth Science), French, German, Spanish.. Social Studies certification may be coupled with majors in Anthropology, Economics, History, Political Science, or Sociology for the Adolescent level (and Psychology for the Middle Childhood level); and K-12 Music Education.. For additional information please refer to the Education Department in this catalog.. Policies and Procedures.. Students at Hartwick are expected to familiarize themselves with the graduation criteria, major requirements and other applicable academic guidelines as they plan their programs.. Academic Honesty.. The principles of honesty and integrity govern all academic work at.. Violation of these principles by plagiarism or other forms of academic dishonesty will lead to serious penalties, up to and including dismissal from the College.. For details of this policy, see the Academic Honesty Policy on the College’s Web site.. Full- and Part-Time Matriculated Student Status.. For students receiving financial aid from.. State.. , see “Standards of NYS Student Aid Eligibility” under Educational Policies and Procedures.. A matriculated student is one accepted by the College to work full- or part-time toward a degree.. A full-time matriculated student is expected to complete at least 24 credits per year.. All matriculated students must abide by the regulations established by the faculty and enforced by the Dean and the Committee on Academic Standards.. Since Hartwick is designed primarily as a residential institution for full-time students, exceptions to the full-time status will be granted only in cases falling within the following categories:.. Students admitted as part-time matriculated students because of unusual student needs.. An example would be a student who, because of financial problems, cannot afford full-time status.. Students in these or similar circumstances may be admitted as part-time students.. Full-time students who wish to change to part-time matriculated status for one or more terms after enrollment at the College.. Exceptions to the full-time status will be granted only to those who can satisfy the Committee on Academic Standards that they meet one or more of the following criteria:.. a.. Continuation of study at the College past the normal four-year period.. b.. Special, validated health problems permitting part-time but not full- time study.. c.. Unforeseeable financial emergency.. d.. Strong academic justification to meet special student needs.. Visiting Students at Hartwick.. Hartwick also admits visiting students.. These are matriculated students in good standing at other campuses who wish to pursue course work at Hartwick that is uniquely relevant to their educational programs.. A Hartwick program abroad would be an example of such a program.. Visiting students may enroll in a normal course load at Hartwick, so long as they have explicit permission from their home colleges.. Special Students.. In special cases students who are not matriculated at Hartwick or other institutions may be admitted as part-time students (taking no more than 8 credits).. The standards for admission for special students are comparable to those which govern those who apply for matriculated status.. Students desiring special student status should contact the admission office for an application and further information.. Special students will be required to provide official collegiate transcripts and may be requested to provide official secondary school transcripts with test scores prior to admission.. Upon acceptance, students may register in classes on a space-available basis, assuming they have satisfied course prerequisites.. Classification of Students.. Students are classified as follows:.. Freshman—less than 30 credits completed.. Sophomore—30 through 59 credits completed.. Junior—60 through 89 credits completed.. Senior—minimum of 90 credits completed.. Grades.. Physical education courses are graded on a Passed-Not Passed basis.. The work of students in all other courses is graded by letter and by number of quality points as follows:.. : indicates original or independent thinking, a command of the interrelationships within the subject, the ability to apply the principles learned, a mastery of the subject matter and clarity of expression.. Quality points per credit: A = 4.. 0, A- = 3.. 7.. : indicates a mastery of the subject matter, an understanding of the fundamentals and their interrelationships, the ability to apply that knowledge and to express it clearly.. Quality points per credit: B+ = 3.. 3, B = 3.. 0, B- = 2.. : indicates an acceptable knowledge of the course content, an understanding of the fundamental principles and a reasonable ability to apply them.. Quality points per credit: C+ = 2.. 3, C = 2.. 0, C- = 1.. D.. : indicates minimal knowledge and understanding of the course content, with a limited ability to apply the principles learned.. Quality points per credit: D+ = 1.. 3, D = 1.. 0, D- = 0.. F.. : indicates that the work was not satisfactorily completed.. Quality points per credit: F = 0.. : indicates that the course work was incomplete at the end of the term and that the instructor granted additional time to complete the work or additional time was required for grading practices.. It should be understood that incompletes are issued for a number of reasons and do not necessarily indicate negligence on the part of the student.. For the student to receive credit for the course, all work must be completed by one of the following.. dates,.. or by an earlier date as set by the instructor: Spring and Summer Term courses—October 30.. Fall and January Term courses—March 30.. If a grade is not submitted by the appropriate date, an automatic “F” will be recorded.. Additional markings regarding grades:.. X.. : indicates non-attendance in a course.. The student must show to the satisfaction of the Committee on Academic Standards that he or she never attended the course or stopped attending the course and failed to withdraw with proper administrative processing.. “X” does not count in the total credits attempted.. W.. : indicates that the student withdrew from the course by the end of the ninth week of the term for a fall or spring term course, by the end of the third week for a January Term course.. Each instructor must provide every student with an evaluation of progress in the course so that the student may evaluate his or her status prior to the deadline for withdrawal.. Withdrawals after the deadline are not permitted unless approved by the Committee on Academic Standards.. “W” does not count in the total of credits attempted.. PND.. : used when no grade has been submitted by the instructor.. The grade is pending.. In addition to the grades and quality points referred to above, a faculty member may write a commentary concerning the student’s work in a class.. Such statements must be typed on the proper form obtained from the Registrar’s Office; only then will they be incorporated as part of the transcript.. Grades are reported electronically at the end of each grading period.. College policy permits the withholding of a transcript until a student’s debts have been paid, including library and traffic fines.. Auditing Courses.. A student in good academic standing and with the permission of the instructor may audit a course.. The student and the instructor must agree in advance on what the auditor is expected to do.. At the end of the course, the instructor shall certify that the student met these obligations.. If the obligations are not met, the student will be dropped from the course roster.. A decision to change from credit to audit must be made by the end of the first week of the term in which the course is given.. Not all courses are available for audits; for example, studio arts courses, physical education courses, computer laboratory courses, and off-campus programs are excluded.. It is the student’s responsibility to notify the Registrar’s Office when auditing a course.. Repeating of Courses.. A student may retake any course for the purpose of gaining additional knowledge and improving the grade.. Retaking a course for which the student has credit (the course was passed) will not add to the student’s total number of credits completed for graduation.. For courses repeated at Hartwick, the higher grade will be used to calculate the grade point average.. For courses repeated elsewhere, if the course is allowed to transfer in, and if the Hartwick grade in the earlier attempt was D+ or lower, the Hartwick grade will not be included in the student’s grade point average.. The transfer grade will not be used in the grade point average either; the student will just have credit for the transfer course rather than the Hartwick course.. It is the student’s responsibility to notify the Registrar’s Office when a course is being repeated.. Deletion of Courses from Final Grade Point Average.. In order to meet the minimum 2.. 00 required for graduation, a senior may elect during his or her final term to exclude from the final cumulative grade point average any course not needed to meet graduation requirements (including total number of credits).. Such grades will still be shown on the transcript but will not be calculated within the final cumulative grade point average.. Waiver of Academic Requirements.. Requests for waivers of academic requirements must be addressed to the Committee on Academic Standards which includes faculty and student members.. Petitions should be addressed to the committee and submitted to the Registrar who serves as executive secretary to the Committee.. Requests for waiver of Curriculum XXI requirements should be addressed to the Dean of Academic Affairs.. Honors at Commencement.. College Honors.. To complete the Honors Program, and to be recommended by the Honors Program Committee for College Honors upon graduation, a student must be admitted to the program and successfully complete the interdisciplinary Honors Seminar and five Honors Options.. Each student must graduate with at least a 3.. 500 grade point average to receive College Honors at Commencement.. For a further description of the College Honors Program, see “Honors Program” under Academic Opportunities.. Overall Average Honors.. Senior students at Commencement are awarded degrees with honor as follows:.. summa.. cum laude—3.. 850 or higher grade point average.. magna.. 650 or higher grade point average.. cum.. laude—3.. 400 or higher grade point average.. A student who has transferred credit to.. is eligible to graduate with honors only if the grade point average for the student’s entire college career falls into one of the categories above.. Departmental Distinction.. Students will be awarded Departmental Distinction if they have met all the following requirements:.. Earned an overall grade average of at least 3.. 00,.. Earned a grade average of at least 3.. 50 in the major,.. Completed a senior thesis or project with a grade of at least A-, and.. 4.. Met any other requirements as specified in the.. College Catalog.. by individual departments.. Each department will indicate in the.. which courses either within or outside the department count toward requirement two.. Suitable notice of Departmental Distinction is to be entered on a student’s permanent record.. Individual Program Distinction.. A student who, at the time of graduation, has met the following standards may be awarded a degree with Individual Program Distinction upon recommendation of the Committee on Individual Student Programs and with the approval of the Committee on Academic Standards:.. Has the approval of the Program Advisor and Advisory Committee; and.. Has earned an overall average of 3.. 50 or higher in the courses constituting the area of concentration, has a grade of A or A- on the senior project and a cumulative average of at least 3.. 00.. Commencement Participation.. Students may participate in the ceremony if they are registered in spring term of  ...   more than two independent and two directed studies during a two-year career.. No more than four studies of any combination with the above guidelines may be taken with the same instructor unless the Committee on Academic Standards grants special permission.. Internships.. Internships are academic experiences supervised primarily by a Hartwick faculty member in cooperation with an on-site work supervisor.. They are open to seniors, juniors and sophomores, although some departments limit them to juniors and seniors.. Each department retains its own specific requirements for students wishing to undertake internships.. However, the following requirements govern overall:.. After conferring with his or her academic advisor, each student (except as indicated in point 4 below) shall write an Internship Agreement in consultation with a faculty supervisor and work supervisor.. The Agreement:.. ) provides the student with a sound foundation for pursuing the on-site experience,.. b).. articulates.. the educational merit of the internship as it enriches and expands the student’s knowledge and/or skills in a specific field,.. ) reflects the relationship between the student’s goals and objectives for the internship and his or her total academic program,.. d).. establishes.. how often and by what means the faculty supervisor will communicate with the work supervisor and the student during the internship,.. e).. outlines.. the basis upon which the intern will be evaluated and graded by the faculty supervisor.. The Internship Agreement requires the approval of the faculty supervisor, department chair, work supervisor, and internship coordinator.. The signed Internship Agreement must be submitted to the coordinator on or before a specified date during the semester preceding the proposed internship.. The internship coordinator will send a copy of the agreement to the Registrar’s Office, whereupon the student will be officially registered for the internship.. In addition, a copy will be sent to the student, the faculty supervisor and the work supervisor.. The only exceptions to the use of the Internship Agreement will be for those students officially registered in the following Hartwick-affiliated internship programs: The Washington Center and.. American.. in.. Washington.. DC.. , the Philadelphia Center (GLCA), The Boston Semester, Educational.. Programmes.. Abroad, and the Nursing Department’s senior independent study during January.. A one-month January internship shall receive no more than four semester hours of credit.. With the exception of internships arranged through affiliated internship programs listed above, internships outside of the January Term normally receive.. two to six.. semester hours of credit.. The maximum limit for internship credit over a student’s four-year academic program is 12 credits.. The following course numbers will be used for internships:.. 295.. Sophomore.. 395 Junior.. 495 Senior.. Registration for an internship establishes the same commitment as registering for a course.. Withdrawals must be initiated by the end of the ninth week for.. or Spring terms, the end of the third week of January Term, and by July 25 for summer or summer-for-fall registrations.. Testing, Proficiency Examinations, and College-Level Examinations.. Freshman testing is conducted as a part of the orientation program.. offers individual testing programs for other students.. To receive credit by proficiency examination (administered by a department), consult the department to determine if an examination is available for the desired course.. An evaluation fee of $175 per course (up to 4 credits) will be charged.. Under certain conditions,.. will grant a maximum of 30 credits toward graduation based on College Proficiency Examinations administered by the New York State Education Department College-Level Program Examinations, or the Independent Study Programs of the State University of New York, or College Level Examination Program.. Normally credit will be granted only to students who meet the entrance requirements and who matriculate for a program of study leading to a degree.. The granting of credit will not by itself guarantee that all prerequisites for advanced study have been met.. Students who have completed work in elementary courses by examination are urged to consult a departmental advisor before registering for advanced work in a subject.. A full-time matriculated student may be eligible to earn credits under any of the previously mentioned programs upon approval by the Committee on Academic Standards.. Acceptability of a particular program should be confirmed, in writing, by the Registrar.. Credit for Prior Experiential Learning.. Prior experiential learning is learning acquired outside of a formal academic setting.. It provides knowledge, understanding, or intellectual skills expected of students who pursue a baccalaureate degree at a liberal arts and sciences college and takes place prior to admission.. Prior experiential learning usually results from independent reading or study from employment, from serving an internship or from some other related activity.. To obtain credit for prior experiential learning, applicants must be able to articulate in some acceptable way what they have learned and must be able to demonstrate that it is equivalent to the academic work done by college students.. Normally, credit will be granted for experience occurring after the completion of high school.. Students who have been accepted for admission by the College and who desire credit for prior experiential learning shall submit an application to the Registrar’s Office.. The Registrar shall in turn submit the application to an academic department, to several departments or to the appropriate faculty committee for evaluation.. The evaluation will include a personal interview and whatever form of demonstration is necessary to determine whether academic credit (without grades) should be awarded.. Details of this procedure and the fee charged for processing and assessing applications are available through the Registrar’s Office.. No more than 30 credits for prior experiential learning may be included in credits required for graduation.. No more than 60 credits earned through the combination of transfer credit, equivalency examinations and prior experiential learning may be applied toward a Hartwick degree.. Courses Taken Elsewhere During.. Regular.. Year.. Such study must be approved by the director of off-campus programs and/or the Registrar.. No more than 8 credits (semester hours) can be transferred to Hartwick from a two-year college after completing 60 credits toward a Hartwick College degree (unless specific permission has been granted as part of an Individual Student Program).. Grades for courses taken elsewhere are included when determining a student’s eligibility for honors at Commencement.. See “Overall Average Honors” under Educational Policies and Procedures.. Summer School Courses.. A Hartwick student may request permission from the Registrar to attend summer school at another accredited college or university.. No more than 8 credits in courses at a two-year college are permitted after.. two-years.. ’ work (60 credits or more) unless specific permission has been granted as part of an Individual Student Program.. Grades for courses taken in summer school are included when determining a student’s eligibility for honors at Commencement (See “Overall Average Honors” under Educational Policies and Procedures).. Quarter Credit hours convert to semester hours (credits) as follows: 3 quarter hours = 2 credits, 4 quarter hours = 2.. 66666 credits, 5 quarter hours = 3.. 33333 credits.. Leave of Absence.. A leave of absence may be granted to a student for a period of not more than one year.. nor.. less than one term.. There are three kinds of leaves: general, academic, and medical.. General leaves.. are granted to students who need to take time away from their studies for financial, personal, or family reasons.. A student desiring a general leave should consult with his or her advisor and then apply to the Registrar’s Office.. A student returning from a general leave should notify the Registrar’s Office at least one month prior to the beginning of the term in which he or she wishes to return.. For extension of leave past the originally specified leave period, the student should contact the Registrar’s Office.. Academic leaves.. are granted to students who wish to study at another college for a specified period of time.. A student desiring an academic leave should contact the off-campus programs office for approval of the leave and the course of study.. The student will be notified of approval in writing.. Two categories of.. medical leaves.. are granted:.. those students whose physical conditions require a more intensive form of treatment than the health center can reasonably provide, or.. those students whose emotional or psychological well-being would be better served by taking a term or more away from Hartwick for a more intensive form of treatment than the counseling center staff can reasonably provide.. Both categories of medical leave are granted upon approval of the.. medical director.. A student in the first category should contact the health center to help him or her determine if a medical leave is appropriate.. A letter from an attending healthcare provider documenting the student’s condition will be required prior to the issuance of a medical leave in this category.. Students seeking a medical leave in the second category must have a therapeutic relationship with a member of the College counseling center staff and/or a documented history of contact with a mental health professional(s) in which acute psychological distress has objectively been identified in order to receive consideration.. A student wishing to return from a medical leave must have his or her attending healthcare provider or mental health professional write a letter attesting to the appropriateness of returning and any follow-up treatment that will be required once reinstated.. See the.. Wellness.. Counseling.. staff for further information.. Official Withdrawal.. A student who wishes to leave Hartwick and has no plans to return must complete and submit a withdrawal form to the Registrar’s Office.. Students may officially withdraw from the College up to the last day of classes for the term; however, to receive a grade of “W,” a Course Change Form must be submitted to the Registrar’s Office by the regular term deadline for withdrawal with a “W.. ” Students who officially withdraw will have the notation of Official Withdrawal on their record.. Students who leave the College without submitting a completed withdrawal form will be considered to have unofficially withdrawn and will have such a notation posted on their academic record.. If a student withdraws and later wishes to resume study, an Application for Readmission must be made to the Registrar’s Office.. (See Admissions for further information.. Academic Dismissals.. Students academically dismissed are permitted to return for class after.. one.. calendar year through.. process of readmission.. If returning from an academic dismissal, students must apply for readmission through.. Office of Student Success.. See “Readmission of Former Students” under Admissions for fur.. r information.. Returning students who have been out of school for a minimum of one.. calendar.. year have.. option of requesting a recalculated average if at.. least.. 24 credits are taken after.. student returns.. See.. Registrar for.. fur.. information.. Emergencies.. Students who experience a personal or family crisis that requires leaving the College for a brief period during a semester should notify the vice president for student life.. The vice president for student life will contact the appropriate offices and the student’s professors.. Contact with the counseling center before leaving and after returning could prove helpful to students experiencing this type of crisis.. Students needing to leave the College temporarily during the semester for medical reasons should contact the.. will contact the student’s professors.. All work missed is the responsibility of the student and arrangements for make-up work, if allowed, should be made directly with professors as soon as possible.. Transcripts.. A permanent transcript for each student is maintained by the Registrar.. Each student is entitled to one certified transcript of college credits without cost upon graduation.. A fee of $3 is charged for each additional transcript.. In accordance with federal law, students are permitted access to their educational records upon request to the Registrar’s Office.. Besides the student, access is permitted to the following:.. The Committee on Academic Standards.. The Director of Academic Advising and Special Student Advisors.. Faculty Advisors.. The Financial Aid Office.. The President.. The Dean of Academic Affairs.. The Deans.. Other Offices, faculty, and administrators with valid educational reasons for viewing the records.. Hartwick College complies with the provisions of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (P.. L.. 93-380, as amended), which provides for the confidentiality of student records unless released by the student and the openness of records to the student concerned, with an opportunity to correct mistakes in such records.. The complete statement of the College policy is on the College Web site.. If the student believes that any part of the information on his or her educational record is inaccurate or misleading or violates the student’s privacy or other rights, a request may be made for correction of the record by the Registrar.. If, in the Registrar’s opinion, the student has proved his/her case, the record will be corrected and the student notified.. If the Registrar refuses to change the record, appeal may be made by the student to the Committee on Academic Standards, whose decision will be based upon evidence presented at the hearing.. Decision will include a summary of the evidence and the reasons for the decision.. If desired, the student may be assisted or represented by an individual of the student’s choice, including an attorney at the student’s own expense.. At Hartwick, a student may appeal a professor’s grade to the Committee on Academic Standards on the grounds that the instructor was prejudicial or capricious.. In such a case, the Committee on Academic Standards, if it agrees with the student, will recommend to the professor that the grade be changed.. The final decision is that of the professor.. Federal law provides the student’s right to a hearing to contest whether or not the grade was recorded accurately in the educational record; there is no right granted by federal law to contest the assignment of the grade by the professor.. Statement on Background Checks for Students.. recognizes that certain organizations, institutions, and agencies may require criminal background checks on students as a condition of the student’s placement in an internship, practicum, apprenticeship, service learning project, or student teaching assignment.. Students should be aware that such background checks may be a condition of placement, and consider this when selecting a program of study or experiential learning opportunity.. In the event an organization requires criminal background checks as a condition of placement, the College will advise the student of this requirement.. The student will be responsible, then, for arranging for the background check and having the results sent directly to a designated contact at the organization.. The organization will provide the student with the provider to be used for the background check and/or the required parameters for the background check, as well as the contact to.. whom.. the results are to be sent.. The organization will review the results of the background check and advise the student of its determination.. The cost of the background check will be borne by the student or organization, depending on the organization’s policy.. Statement on Fingerprinting Requirements.. recognizes that school districts, private schools, state education agencies, healthcare organizations, social service agencies, and other organizations may require students, as a condition of the student’s placement in an organization, to be fingerprinted.. In the event that an organization requires a student to be fingerprinted, the College will advise the student of this requirement.. The student will be responsible, then, for arranging to be fingerprinted, if the student has not already had her or his fingerprints on record with the state.. The cost of fingerprinting will be borne by the student or the organization, depending on the organization’s policy..

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  • Title: Admissions
    Descriptive info: Hartwick seeks to admit those students who have demonstrated promise and, through past achievements, their desire to develop intellectually and personally.. A prospective student’s curriculum and academic performance in secondary school are the primary criteria in the selection process.. The distribution of recommended secondary school courses for applicants includes:.. (a) four years of English,.. (b) three years of a modern or classical foreign language,.. (c) three years of mathematics,.. (d) two years of laboratory science plus one additional science,.. (e) two years of history,.. (f) two years of social science.. The College will recognize those students who have taken advanced work in these areas and will note the variety and substance of other courses supplemental to the basic core, most notably in the fine arts.. SAT I or ACT test scores are optional for all candidates, except for.. applicants.. Applicants are strongly encouraged to supplement the formal application with any additional materials which reflect special talents and interests.. Nursing applicants are required to submit the supplemental form.. Early Decision.. Applicants who have carefully considered their educational expectations for college and have decided that.. is their first choice may choose to apply under the Early Decision plan.. A candidate should complete and submit the Early Decision form, which is part of the application.. The Early Decision I deadline is November 15 and Early Decision II deadline is January 15.. An admissions decision will be sent to Early Decision I candidates by December.. 15,.. and by January 30 for Early Decision II candidates.. Regular Decision.. The deadline for Regular Decision is February 15.. Students must apply by February 15 to be considered for our merit-based scholarships.. First-Year Student Application Procedure.. The Hartwick application may be obtained from the Office of Admissions,.. Oneonta.. 13820.. or online at.. www.. hartwick.. edu/apply.. xml.. The College accepts either its own form or the Common Application.. Students may obtain copies of the Common Application from their high school or Common Application Web site.. There is a supplemental form for the Common Application.. The supplemental form can be obtained by going to.. The application fee must accompany the application.. It is not refundable, nor is it credited to the student’s account after enrollment.. The application fee is waived for children of.. alumni, applicants who interview on campus prior to February 15, and students submitting the online application.. Candidates may submit scores from the College Board SAT I or from the ACT.. It is recommended that these tests be taken in the spring of the junior year and/or the fall of the senior year in secondary school and must be taken by the February 15 deadline of senior year.. Hartwick subscribes to the Candidate’s Common Reply Date and accepted students are required to notify the College of their decision to attend by submitting an enrollment deposit fee, postmarked on or before May 1.. Accepted candidates who matriculate must have their secondary school send the official end-of-year transcript indicating graduation date and final grades received.. If the end-of-year credentials are not commensurate with those on which the original decision was based, the College reserves the right to review the original decision.. Although most first-year students apply for entrance in the Fall Term, new students may apply for Spring Term (application deadline January 1).. Deferred Enrollment.. For the admitted student who wishes to defer enrollment for one year, a letter should be sent to the director of admissions requesting deferred enrollment and stating the reason(s) for the request.. The enrollment deposit is required to grant the deferral (see Enrollment Deposit Fee).. Advanced Placement and Credit.. offers advanced placement credit for most scores of three or better on the Advanced Placement Tests of the College Board.. Some students choose this option in order to accelerate their progress toward a degree, reduce costs or enrich their normal degree program with additional course work.. AP scores should be submitted to the College so that credit and/or placement may be awarded.. Advanced placement and/or credit is also offered through CLEP (College Level Examination Program) under specified conditions for non-traditional students who have acquired mastery of a subject through work experience or other avenues outside the traditional classroom setting.. See page 269 on other credits by examination.. Advanced placement and/or credit also.. is.. offered through international baccalaureate higher-level courses with grades of 4 or better.. Music Audition and Art Portfolio.. Students applying for admission as music majors are required to have an audition.. Auditions are held periodically on and off campus throughout the academic year.. Students desiring to make audition arrangements should contact the chair of the music department for a specific time and date.. It is strongly  ...   of at least 2.. 0 on a scale of 4.. 0 is required to be considered.. Transfer students may apply for admission to the.. or Spring terms.. Transfer credit from accredited colleges usually is given for courses similar to those offered at.. , completed with a grade of C- or higher.. A transfer student is required to attend.. for at least two academic years and to earn 60 credit hours to be eligible for a degree from Hartwick.. Credit hours may be earned on a part-time or full-time basis.. generally will honor the associate of arts or associate of science degree from accredited colleges by offering the equivalent of two years of credit.. Associate degree candidates who are admitted must meet the.. graduation requirements; it is possible that this may take longer than two years in some cases.. Hartwick has articulation and transfer agreements with several two-year colleges.. Please contact the Office of Admissions for a complete listing or visit www.. Students who wish to transfer to Hartwick are requested to follow these steps:.. Obtain application forms and instructions from the Office of Admissions,.. All correspondence relative to admission should be sent to this office.. Have official transcripts of credits earned at all previous colleges sent to the Office of Admissions.. An official secondary school transcript must be sent.. Holders of a high school equivalency diploma (GED) must submit a copy of their test scores.. SAT or ACT scores are optional.. Obtain a dean/academic advisor evaluation form indicating the student is in good academic and social standing and entitled to return to that institution.. Have a recommendation sent from a professor with whom the applicant has taken a college level course.. Applicants who have not been enrolled at a college for three or more years may submit a personal/employer reference.. Unless there are unusual circumstances, prospective transfer students who have at any time been denied admission to Hartwick will be eligible for consideration provided they have studied for one academic year at another institution.. Hartwick adheres to a policy of rolling admission for transfer candidates.. Deadlines for completed applications are as follows:.. Summer Accelerated Nursing Program—April 1.. Fall Term—August 1.. Spring Term—January 2.. In all cases, decisions will not be made until the application is complete.. The College offers both merit-based and need-based financial aid to incoming transfer students.. In addition, Hartwick offers special scholarships to qualified Phi Theta.. Kappans.. based on financial need, academic achievement, character, and involvement in school and community activities.. RN Mobility Application Procedure.. Have official transcripts from each educational institution previously attended sent to the Office of Admissions.. An official secondary school transcript also is required.. Have a reference sent from an instructor from the last professional program attended or supervisor (head nurse, supervisor or director) from a place of employment.. Submit a reference from a colleague.. Submit a photocopy of your current New York RN License or verification of application.. Deadline for RN Mobility applications:.. Fall Term-August 1.. Spring Term-January 2.. Special Student Status.. Please refer to the specific information in the Education Policies and Procedures section.. Readmission of Former Students.. A student whose study at Hartwick has been interrupted and who wishes to return must complete an Application for Readmission in.. Office of Student Success in.. following instances:.. A student who is returning after being away for a period of time that.. exceeded.. maximum leave period must apply for readmission.. A student who has been academically dismissed is eligible to apply.. readmission one calendar year after.. date of dismissal.. A student who has been suspended is eligible to apply for readmission.. after.. end of.. suspension period.. Readmission Application Procedure.. Complete and submit.. Application for Readmission to.. Submit.. non-refundable application fee with your application.. fee.. is waived for Fresh Start program participants.. Request that official transcripts from all colleges and universities.. attended.. while away from.. be sent to.. Registrar’s.. Office.. The review process.. will begin when.. application and official.. transcript(s).. have been received by.. All.. correspondence/inquiries.. should be directed to.. Office of Student Success,.. Application.. Admissions Decision.. Enrollment Deposit.. Category.. Deadline.. Notification.. Fee Deadline.. FALL TERM.. Freshman,.. Nov 15.. Dec 15.. Within.. 2 weeks.. Early Decision I.. of date of notification, or within 2 weeks of notification.. financial aid status if.. accepted.. student.. is a financial.. aid.. candidate.. Jan 15.. Jan 30.. Same as above.. Early Decision II.. Feb 15.. March 15.. Candidates.. Common Reply.. Date of May 1.. Candidates.. International.. Transfer.. Aug 1.. Rolling.. notification.. Within 2 weeks.. as.. application is.. after date of completed.. notification of.. financial.. aid status if.. Transfer,.. SPRING TERM.. Freshman.. Jan 1.. application is after date of completed notification of..

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  • Title: Expenses
    Descriptive info: Tuition.. A full time matriculated student, taking at least 24 credits a year, is billed the annual tuition charge.. Part-time students enrolled in less than 12 credits a semester are billed on a per credit tuition rate.. Students enrolled in more than 18 credits a semester or more than four credits in January will incur an over-election fee.. Room.. Charges within College residence halls vary depending upon the nature of the quarters occupied.. When a constructed double room is occupied as a single room, the room charge will be at the single room rate.. Should one of the students sharing a double room leave that room permanently, the double room charge will continue to apply until the end of the term in which the vacancy occurred.. A single room charge will apply thereafter.. Students can reside on campus or at.. Pine.. Lake.. Meal Plan.. The Hartwick College Meal plans offer students a variety of choices.. Three of these options are based on a specific number of visits per week, while four other options work with the total number of visits per half year.. Each plan comes with a declining balance that can be used at any Hartwick food station.. Students are automatically placed on the carte.. blanche.. or unlimited plan, with $50 in declining balance per semester.. All students living on campus, with the exception of those students residing in special interest housing or on-campus apartments, are required to participate in one of the meal plan options.. Students living off campus may participate in any one of the.. meal plans.. Tuition, room, board, and fees are set by the Board of Trustees.. Information about these expenses can be obtained through the Office of Admissions or the Office of Student Accounts.. Health Services Fee.. This mandatory fee entitles all students access to the services provided by the.. Perrella.. on campus.. Student Activity Fee.. This mandatory fee supports the student senate program for clubs and organizations as approved by the College.. Fee.. The mandatory fee entitles all students access to.. Campus Card Fee.. A mandatory fee for the campus-wide card system.. Technology Program Fee.. A mandatory charge to all students.. For those entering.. 2003 and after, the program includes the notebook computer and is totally charged in the first year of attendance.. For students entering prior to Fall 2003, the computer and fees are spread over four years of study.. Other Expenses.. The estimated costs of books, personal expenses, and transportation range between $1,200 and $1,600 and average $1,400.. Enrollment Deposit Fee.. An enrollment deposit fee is required of all full time matriculated students.. The fee is paid at the time of acceptance to.. and is credited to the student’s entering semester billing statement.. Alternative Health Insurance Fee.. requires that all full-time students possess adequate health insurance.. The College offers a student health insurance program which covers out-patient care, hospitalization and surgical services within the defined limits of the policy.. Student health insurance is offered for either 12-month or 9-month coverage.. The cost is detailed in the summer mailing from the Office of Student Accounts and on the Office of Student Accounts Web site.. Participation in the student health insurance program is mandatory for those students who do not have adequate health insurance upon enrollment and for all international students.. Participation in the student health insurance program will be waived for domestic students providing the student submits to the Office of Student Accounts a waiver verifying adequate insurance coverage by due date.. Students enrolling in the optional health insurance program will be billed one-half of the fee in the Fall Term and one-half in the Spring Term.. Part-Time Students.. Students taking less than a full-time program should consult the Office of Student Accounts in regard to costs.. Part-time matriculated students are required to pay a $400 advance tuition deposit which will be credited on their first statement.. The tuition refund schedule will apply to these deposits.. THE COLLEGE RESERVES THE RIGHT TO CHANGE TUITION, FEES, AND COSTS WITHOUT NOTICE.. Payments.. The College accepts checks or credit cards (MasterCard, Discover, and American Express) for payment.. Checks should be made payable to.. and directed to the Office of Student Accounts.. Tuition,  ...   class.. 40%.. Seventh week of class.. 30%.. Eighth week of class.. 20%.. Ninth week of class.. 10%.. Tenth week of class.. 5%.. Students dropped or suspended from.. will be allowed no refund of tuition.. Students granted a leave of absence during a term will receive credit on their account according to the refund schedules.. As charges are adjusted accordingly, so will the financial aid.. Federal sources of aid will be recalculated according to the current guidelines as approved by the Department of Education.. The standard adjustment is based on the differential in the original charges and the final billed charges and the percent of federal aid, excluding Federal Work-Study, in the aid package.. The recalculation of College aid programs may be based on the percent charged.. State programs are tied to the guidelines as provided by each state.. The financial aid office is responsible for all aid recalculation.. There will be no refund of room charges for withdrawals within a term.. This policy is based on the premise that students commit themselves to College housing and space is assigned for periods of not less than one term.. Any payments for room charges in advance of a term will be refunded should the student withdraw prior to the beginning of that term.. In case of withdrawal from the College before the end of a term, charges for the meal plan will be prorated on a weekly basis.. The block- or semester-based meal plans will be prorated, but not to exceed the number of visits still available on the purchased plan.. Fees.. All mandatory fees are non-refundable after the start of the term.. The optional health insurance fee is non-refundable after the start of the term.. Any student or parent who feels that unusual circumstances warrant additional consideration regarding any of the stated refund policies should direct a letter to the Office of Student Accounts.. Students granted medical leaves by the director of medical services will be given special refund considerations, depending upon their circumstances.. At the time of graduation:.. ALL UNCOLLECTED BILLS OR.. FINES.. DUE.. HARTWICK.. COLLEGE.. OR ITS FORMALLY RECOGNIZED ORGANIZATIONS WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM THE AMOUNTS STATED ABOVE.. ALL REFUNDS WILL BE MADE PAYABLE TO THE ADDRESSEE ON THE COLLEGE MONTHLY STATEMENT.. Expenses for Off-Campus Study.. Off-Campus Programs.. Students enrolled in a Hartwick off-campus program (see January Term section on Off-Campus Study) continue to pay regular tuition and fees for the term plus a program fee.. Students accepted into an off-campus program are required to pay a deposit, which is applied to the program fee.. (A schedule of payments for the program fee, including the deposit, is outlined in the acceptance letter.. ) Students withdrawing from an off-campus program are required to submit a Withdrawal Form, available at the.. There is a $100 cancellation fee, plus any unrecoverable costs, for any withdrawal made 90 or more days prior to the start of the program.. The refund policies for withdrawals from 89 days prior to the start of the program are as follows:.. Days prior to departure.. Cancellation fee.. 60-89.. 15% total program fees.. 30-59.. 40% total program fees.. 15-29.. 65% total program fees.. 15.. 100% total program fees.. Affiliated Programs.. Students enrolled in an affiliated program (see section on Off-Campus Study) pay regular Hartwick tuition and fees.. Should the costs of an affiliated program exceed Hartwick’s regular fee schedule, the student will pay the difference to Hartwick.. In turn, Hartwick will pay the affiliated program fee.. Students who withdraw from an affiliated program will be responsible for any penalty fees charged by the program or.. at the time of withdrawal.. Financial Aid for Off-Campus Study.. Any financial aid from Hartwick not based on need (tuition remission, tuition exchange, academic and athletic scholarships) will apply only to Hartwick off-campus programs, not to affiliated or individually approved programs.. Students receiving tuition remission or exchange, academic or athletic scholarships may apply for need-based financial aid in order to support their off-campus study plans.. Students who take an academic leave of absence for off-campus programs may receive, through Hartwick, the federal and state financial aid for which they qualify.. These students should contact the financial aid office for further information..

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  • Title: Directory
    Descriptive info: Board of Trustees, July 2006.. Officers.. Chairman.. Karl E.. Mosch ’69.. Vice Chairman.. Robert S.. Hanft.. ’69.. Secretary.. Dana Cuoco Droesch ’84.. Treasurer.. John K.. Milne ’76.. Trustees.. Nancy.. Cofield.. Brown.. Greenwich.. CT.. Director, Community Development Program.. Richard L.. Clapp ’62.. East Orleans.. MA.. Larchmont.. James J.. Elting.. , M.. D.. Orthopaedic Surgeon, Bassett Healthcare.. Virginia S.. Elwell.. ’77.. B.. Centreville.. VA.. Senior Development Officer.. Smithsonian,.. Museum.. of the American Indian.. William A.. Fike.. Executive Vice President, Asset Management Advisors LLC.. Allen R.. Freedman H’00.. Charlotteville.. ’69,.. M.. Ridgewood.. NJ.. Managing Director, Integrated Finance Limited.. Diane Pfriender Hettinger ’77.. Mendham.. Susan Hughson.. , B.. Adjunct Lecturer in Chemistry, State.. of.. at Oneonta.. Paul R.. Johnson ’67.. Boxford.. Otto Kroeger.. ’56, H’00,.. Div.. Falls Church.. Partner, Otto Kroeger Associates.. David H.. Long.. ’83,.. F.. Medfield.. CEO, Liberty Mutual Insurance Co.. Nancy Maulsby.. Old.. Erna McReynolds.. Senior VP, Smith Barney.. Edward K.. Mettelman.. ’76,.. Pelham Manor.. Director, Ganeden Biotech Inc.. Milne ’76,.. CEO, Milne LLC, JK Milne Asset Management.. Mosch ’69,.. Park City.. UT.. Harold F.. Nelson ’69,.. Fort Washington.. MD.. VP/Director of Operations, CarrAmerica.. Catherine.. Przysinda Phelps ’86,.. Rochester.. Owner, The Barnswallow.. Dorothy-Jane C.. Goldsack Porpeglia,.. J.. Wyantskill.. Associate, Whiteman Osterman Hanna LLP.. Marcus R.. Rowan ’84.. Dallas.. TX.. Robert B.. Schlather.. , J.. Cooperstown.. Senior Partner, Schlather Birch.. Linda Smith ’01,.. West.. Robert E.. Spadaccia.. ’70, B.. Katonah.. CEO, Carnall Insurance Inc.. Frances P.. Sykes.. Sea Bright, NJ.. President, Pascale/Sykes Foundation.. Brian R.. Wright H’02.. Vestal, NY.. Attorney, Hinman, Howard, Kattell, LLP.. Trustees Emeriti.. Sallie S.. Brophy.. Gulfstream.. FL.. Joyce C.. Buckingham,.. Glastonbury.. William K.. Davis ’49,.. Otego.. Edward S.. Dewey H’98,.. MBA.. Carmel Valley.. CA.. John P.. Duffy H’00,.. , L.. H.. Basking Ridge, NJ.. Frank W.. Getman H’00,.. Ida M.. Hasbrouck ’36,.. Fort Myers.. Henry Hulbert,.. John W.. Johnstone Jr.. ’54, H’90,.. New Canaan.. Elizabeth V.. Lamphere ’38, H’97,.. Norwich.. Ralph Larsen ’58.. Dade City.. William E.. Lewis,.. The Villages, FL.. Martha.. Longbrake.. Seattle.. WA.. Donald E.. Michel ’57,.. Cape Neddick.. ME.. Robert W.. Moyer H’98,.. Elizabeth R.. Phelps.. William C.. Prentice H’91.. , Ph.. , Sc.. Westport.. Clarence D.. Rappleyea H’92,.. Arthur E.. Rasmussen H’95,.. Walton.. Gordon B.. Roberts ’47, H’97,.. , D.. C.. Gary Roth ’71,.. Cary.. NC.. Roy Rowan H’95,.. L.. Edward W.. Stack H’82,.. Glen Head, NY.. George Stephan H’01,.. West Hartford.. Eugene V.. Thaw H’90,.. Santa Fe.. NM.. Stephen Waterhouse.. Hanover.. NH.. and.. London.. Carol J.. Woodard ’50, H’91,.. Ed.. East Aurora.. Faculty Emeriti.. Daniel S.. Allen,.. professor emeritus of history, B.. ,.. Wesleyan.. ; M.. , Ph.. Pennsylvania.. Edward Ambrose,.. sociology, B.. Paul Bodurtha,.. English, B.. West Virginia.. Arkansas.. David A.. Bak,.. professor emeritus of chemistry, B.. Augustana.. ; Ph.. Kansas.. David Baldwin,.. professor emeritus of English, A.. Harvard.. Thomas Beattie,.. English, professor emeritus of English, B.. , Michigan State University; M.. , University of Pennsylvania; Ph.. , University of Michigan.. Carol A.. Bocher,.. professor emeritus of biology, B.. Chestnut.. Hill.. Bryn.. Mawr.. Dale Burrington,.. professor emeritus of philosophy, A.. George.. Johns.. Hopkins.. Earl E.. Deubler, Jr.. distinguished professor emeritus of biology, B.. Moravian.. Cornell.. ; Sc.. David Diener,.. computer and information sciences and mathematics, B.. , Lehigh University; M.. , University of Michigan; Ph.. , University of Delaware.. Terrance R.. Fitz-Henry,.. Portland.. College; M.. California.. , Santa Barbara.. Lewis R.. Gaty II,.. professor emeritus of economics, B.. Swarthmore.. Stanford.. Thomas H.. Greene,.. professor emeritus of physical education, B.. Ithaca.. SUNY.. Charles L.. Hartley,.. 1975, professor of physics, B.. , Portland State College; Ph.. Colorado.. James Herrick,.. professor emeritus of psychology, A.. Franklin.. Marshall.. David M.. Hutchison,.. professor emeritus of geology, B.. , Beloit College; M.. , University of Montana; Ph.. , West Virginia University.. Norma Hutman,.. professor emeritus of comparative literature and Spanish, B.. , D’Youville College; M.. , Western Reserve University; Ph.. , University of Pittsburgh.. Wanda R.. Jagocki,.. psychology, B.. Harpur.. Michigan.. Joseph W.. Jordan,.. professor emeritus of English, B.. Bowling Green.. Ohio.. Sugwon Kang,.. professor emeritus of political science, B.. , Washburn University; M.. , University of Kansas; Ph.. , Columbia University.. John Lindell,.. political science, B.. , Utica College of Syracuse University; M.. Norman C.. Lyster,.. computer and information sciences and education, B.. , University of Colorado; M.. , University of Northern Colorado; Ed.. , University of Massachusetts; M.. E.. , University of Evansville.. Mansbach,.. professor emeritus of religion, B.. , Trinity College; M.. , Augustana Theological Seminary; S.. T.. M.. , Yale University; Ph.. , University of Iowa.. Douglas Mayer,.. management, A.. Kenyon.. , The Ohio State University.. Robert Miller,.. , Iowa State College; Ph.. Syracuse.. Lawrence Mirarchi,.. chemistry, B.. Brooklyn.. , Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.. Walter O.. Nagel,.. 1986, professor of chemistry, B.. , Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn; M.. Massachusetts.. Leonard Pudelka,.. history, B.. , East Stroudsburg State College; M.. Edna P.. Saxton,.. R.. N.. , nursing, B.. Russell.. Sage.. Richard Segina,.. biology, B.. Allegheny.. Princeton.. Otto Sonder,.. Bucknell.. ; D.. John D.. Stuligross,.. economics, B.. , M.. Detroit.. Oklahoma.. Eric von Brockdorff,.. library, B.. Hamilton.. Donald R.. Vosburgh,.. professor emeritus of sociology, B.. Utica.. ; A.. Philip S.. Wilder, Jr.. , Bowdoin College; M.. , Harvard University.. Carolyn E.. Wolf,.. , SUNY Albany.. Active Faculty.. Mary Allen,.. 1997, associate professor of biology; B.. Lafayette.. Florida.. Connie M.. Anderson,.. 1985, professor of anthropology, B.. David W.. Anthony,.. 1987, professor of anthropology, curator, anthropology collection, B.. Jason Antrosio,.. 2004, Assistant Professor of Anthropology; B.. Williams.. Elizabeth Ayer.. 1992, professor of art history, B.. Bennington.. Rutgers.. Richard Benner,.. 2001, associate professor of chemistry, B.. , SUNY Oswego; M.. , Washington State University; Ph.. , University of Denver.. Robert R.. Bensen,.. 1978, professor of English, B.. Illinois.. Elizabeth A.. Bloom,.. 2005, assistant professor of education, B.. , SUNY Oneonta; M.. , SUNY Albany; Ph.. , SUNY Binghamton.. Penny Boyer,.. 1996, associate professor of nursing; A.. , Fulton-Montgomery Community College; B.. SUNY Utica; M.. Russell Sage College.. Ronald M.. Brzenk,.. 1974, professor of mathematics, B.. St.. Peters.. , University of Notre Dame.. Nejla Camponeschi,.. 1994, assistant professor of English and education, B.. , SUNY Old Westbury; M.. , SUNY Oneonta.. Susan Carbone,.. 1997, assistant professor of computer and information science; B.. , Queens College CUNY, M.. S,.. Nova.. Southeastern.. Mark M.. Carr,.. 1993, head football coach, B.. , University of New Hampshire.. KinHo Chan,.. 2002, assistant professor of psychology; B.. Houghton.. Purdue.. Nancy S.. Chiang,.. 1969, catalog librarian and professor, B.. Tunghai.. , SUNY at.. Min Chung,.. 2004, assistant professor of mathematics; B.. Kyunghee.. Ph.. Indiana.. Bloomington.. Clemens,.. 1980, professor of management, B.. David Cody,.. 1992, professor of English, B.. Tufts.. Lori Collins-Hall,.. 1994, associate professor of sociology, B.. , SUNY Cortland;  ...   Rocknak,.. 2001, associate professor of philosophy; B.. Esperanza Roncero,.. 1999; associate professor of Spanish; B.. , Southern Connecticut State University; M.. , Emory University; Ph.. , Emory University.. Dale Rothenberger,.. 1985, coach and lecturer in physical education, B.. , Westchester State College; M.. Slippery.. Rock.. Tina Rotzler,.. 2000, assistant professor of nursing; B.. Alejandro Rutty,.. 2001, assistant professor of music, M.. Charles Scheim,.. 1980, professor of mathematics, B.. Stonehill.. Margaret Schramm,.. 1979, professor of English, B.. Thomas Sears,.. CPA, 1978, professor of management, B.. Karl Seeley,.. 2002, assistant professor of economics, B.. Andrew J.. Seligsohn,.. 2001, assistant professor of political science, B.. Minnesota.. Stanley K.. Sessions,.. 1989, professor of biology, B.. Oregon.. Eugene.. Terry Slade,.. 1983, sculptor in residence and professor of art, B.. Nebraska-Lincoln.. Duncan.. Smith,.. 1985, associate professor of English and director of theatre arts, B.. , University of California at Riverside; M.. , San Francisco State College; Ph.. , University of California at Berkeley.. Gregory J.. Starheim,.. 2003, assistant professor of management, B.. Daniel Stevens,.. 2005, assistant professor of political science, B.. , Oxford University, England; M.. , Essex University, England; Ph.. , University of Minnesota; Post-Doctoral Fellow, University of Wisconsin-.. Gary E.. Stevens,.. , Bowling Green State University; Ph.. , The University of Michigan.. Linda A.. Swift,.. 1985, professor of biology, B.. Missouri.. Daphne J.. Thompson,.. 1992, lecturer, head coach of women’s basketball, coordinator of intramurals, B.. Titus,.. 1974, professor of geology, B.. Michael Tracy,.. 1998, assistant coach lecturer in physical education; B.. Thomas J.. Travisano,.. 1982, professor of English, B.. Haverford.. Parker Troischt,.. 2006, Assistant Professor of Physics; B.. at Geneseo; M.. Chapel Hill.. Theresa Turick-Gibson,.. 1980, professor of nursing, B.. Fairleigh.. Dickinson.. , Teachers College,.. Mireille Vandenheuvel,.. 1983, associate professor of Spanish and French, M.. , L’Université Catholique de Paris; M.. , Bank Street College of Education; Ph.. , Middlebury College.. Mary B.. Vanderlaan,.. 1979, professor of political science, B.. Calvin.. Peter G.. Wallace,.. 1984, professor of history and Dewar Chair, B.. , The Pennsylvania State University; M.. Marilyn C.. Wesley,.. 1988, professor of English and Babcock Chair, B.. Priscilla Wightman,.. 1985, associate professor of accounting; B.. Lawrence University; M.. Jeremy Wisnewski,.. 2006, Assistant Professor of Philosophy; B.. , The.. William.. and Mary; M.. in Philosophy, Ph.. Riverside.. in Philosophy of.. Social Sciences, The London.. and Political Science.. Mark B.. Wolff,.. 1999, assistant professor of French; B.. Valparaiso.. Michael D.. Woost,.. 1994, associate professor of anthropology, B.. , Illinois State University; M.. , University of Arkansas; Ph.. Phillip Young,.. 1978, professor of art, B.. , Tyler School of Art; M.. , Wesley Theological Seminary; M.. , American University.. Susan Young,.. 1996, associate professor of chemistry, B.. Dayton.. Boulder.. Katrina A.. Zalatan,.. 1996, associate professor of management, B.. , Florida State University; M.. , University of Rochester;.. , University at Albany, State University of New York.. Douglas Zullo,.. 2005, assistant professor of art history; B.. Baldwin-Wallace.. Senior Professors.. Jerrold Brown,.. classical languages, B.. David D.. Jeffres,.. Spanish, B.. Eugene D.. Milener III,.. Hampden-Sydney.. Federico Serra-Lima,.. Steven Zvengrowski,.. music, B.. Potsdam.. Northwestern.. Division Chairs.. Humanities.. Mark Wolff.. Physical and Life Sciences.. Robert Gann.. Social and Behavioral Sciences.. Karl Seeley.. Enhanced Part-Time Faculty.. Janet Bresee,.. 1978, adjunct instructor in English and theatre arts, B.. Millikin.. Wisconsin.. Kathleen Q.. Murphy,.. 2004, assistant professor of nursing, B.. Elms.. Graduate.. Cynthia Ploutz,.. 2002, assistant professor of nursing, A.. , Upstate Medical School of Nursing; B.. Resident Artists - Art.. Danielle Boudet,.. drawing, B.. Erik Halvorson,.. glassblowing, B.. NYSCC-Alfred.. Joseph Mish,.. letterpress, B.. June Tyler,.. Marist.. Resident Artists - Music.. Ben Aldridge,.. trumpet, M.. , Yale School of Music.. Johana Arnold.. , voice, M.. , Oberlin Conservatory.. Paul Blake,.. trombone, B.. Karlinda Caldicott,.. harp, B.. , Cleveland Institute of Music.. Julia Clay,.. French horn,.. Stetson.. ;.. ; Yale Summer School at.. Norfolk.. ; Aspen Music Festival.. John Davey,.. jazz bass,.. Raritan.. Community College.. Cynthia Donaldson,.. voice, M.. Wesley Ecker,.. , Castleton State College; B.. Nicholas Galante,.. percussion, B.. Al Gallodoro,.. saxophone, professional freelance musician.. Joanne Grigoriev,.. flute, B.. Lorena Guillén,.. , SUNY Buffalo, B.. Maureen Haehnel,.. oboe, B.. Vermont.. Timothy Horne,.. piano accompanist, M.. Robert M.. Hunt,.. jazz piano, B.. Dave Irvin,.. double bass, M.. , SUNY,.. Krassimir Ivanov,.. bassoon, M.. Amherst.. Stephen Markuson,.. voice, D.. , Eastman School of Music.. Sandra McKane,.. piano, M.. , The Juilliard School of Music.. Gregg Norris,.. brass methods, M.. Andy O’Dell,.. percussion methods, trumpet,.. Kim Paterson,.. piano accompanist, B.. at Purchase.. Rene Prins,.. oboe, M.. Mary-Anne Ross,.. Charles Schneider,.. conductor of the Catskill Symphony Orchestra, B.. Robin Seletsky,.. clarinet, M.. Julie Signitzer,.. violin, M.. Thomas Slavinsky,.. Robert Tousignant,.. drumset.. Dennis Turechek,.. guitar, Chadron State College.. Julian Wilcox,.. string methods, M.. Ben Whittenburg,.. cello, B.. Clinical Associates in Medical Technology.. Rochester General Hospital School of Medical Technology.. Nancy C.. Mitchell,.. , MT (ASCP).. Program Director.. Theodor Mayer,.. , Chairman.. Campus Coordinator of Medical Technology Program.. Adjunct Clinical Instructional Staff in Nursing.. Administrative Associates in Nursing:.. Karen Clement-O’Brien,.. , RN.. Director, Education and Development.. Medical.. Hospital.. Diane Cusworth,.. RN, B.. Director of Patient Services.. Otsego.. County.. Public Health Nursing Service.. Connie A.. Jastremski,.. , RN, ANP-CS, CNAA, FCCM.. Vice President for Nursing and Patient Care Services.. Bassett Healthcare.. Laurie Neander,.. RN, M.. Executive Director.. At Home Care Inc.. Robbin Scobie,.. Vice President, Nursing.. Fox.. Memorial.. Clinical Associates in Nursing.. Patricia Brown,.. RN, C.. Certified Nurse Midwife.. Susan Cattafo-Heiland,.. Martha Harvey,.. CNM, MSN, RN.. Candace Jeffres,.. Clinical Nurse Specialist-Critical Care.. Enterostomal Therapist.. Ellen Spencer,.. Director of Psychiatry and.. Twitchell,.. Clinical Nurse Specialist, Nursing Education.. Clinical Preceptors in Nursing.. Jean Cramer,.. RN.. Director, Women’s and Children’s Nursing.. Pat Crispell,.. Supervising Nurse.. Otsego County Health Department.. Jill Fellows,.. Coordinator, Childbirth Education.. Amy Gardner,.. Nurse Manager.. Nursing Home.. Timothy Gibson,.. Operating Room Nurse.. Margaret Kiss,.. Director of Surgical Nursing.. Nicole Oliver,.. Medical Nursing.. Lola Rathbone,.. , B.. Clinical Director.. Catskill Area Hospice and Palliative Care Inc.. Susan Smith,.. RN, A.. Diabetic Nurse Specialist.. President and Cabinet.. Richard P.. Miller, Jr.. 2003, president, B.. John M.. 2004, executive vice president and provost, B.. , SUNY Geneseo, Ph.. Francis Borrego,.. 2005, director of marketing and communications, B.. , Binghamton University School of Management.. Ellen F.. Falduto,.. 1993, vice president and chief information and planning officer, B.. , Fairleigh Dickinson University; M.. , Seton Hall University.. Gregory H.. Krikorian,.. 1996, vice president for student life, B.. Niagara.. Patricia L.. Maben,.. 1993, vice president for enrollment management, B.. Malone,.. 1986, faculty chair, professor of economics, B.. , New School for Social Research.. William Wood,.. 2004, vice president for finance and chief financial officer, B.. , Pennsylvania State University; M.. , Simon School at University of Rochester..

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  • Title: Accounting and Finance
    Descriptive info: Accounting.. Accounting’s focus on the preparation, communication, and use of economic information for decision making is especially relevant in an information age.. Accounting-based information is the central means of communicating within a business and to the business’ stakeholders (e.. , employees, owners, and creditors).. It has been referred to as the language of business.. Hartwick’s demanding accounting program requires and develops critical thinking, analytical ability and effective communication.. At its core is decision making.. The goal of Hartwick’s accounting program is to develop well-rounded individuals who understand the role of accounting within society, possess a solid accounting foundation and are able to use their education in decision making.. They should be able to adjust to a dynamic, continually changing economic environment, recognize the need for continual learning and be able to assist the profession in responding to future challenges.. Business leaders who have a strong accounting background have a significant competitive advantage and many chief executive officers are certified public accountants (CPAs) or certified management accountants (CMAs).. As commercial, industrial and governmental organizations continue to become more complex and more global in scope, they will seek accounting students with good quantitative backgrounds and refined communicative ability.. Hartwick’s accounting program is designed to prepare graduates to meet these demands.. The interdisciplinary accounting program coupled with Hartwick’s distinctive Curriculum XXI requirements, offers students a quality accounting education within a liberal arts and sciences setting, an attractive combination to most organizations.. The two major tracks within accounting are financial reporting with a focus on external users (financial accounting), and the preparation, communication and use of information within an organization (managerial accounting).. In recognition of these alternative tracks, and to meet the varying needs of Hartwick students, two alternative interdisciplinary accounting majors and a minor are offered.. The two accounting majors are the Accounting-CPA major and the Accounting- General.. major.. The use of computers is integrated throughout all the department’s courses, especially utilizing the Internet for research, spreadsheets for analysis, and accounting software programs currently used by small business.. The Accounting-CPA major has financial accounting as its central focus.. This major investigates.. questions and dilemmas that underlie generally accepted accounting principles by studying.. preparation, communication, and analysis of accounting information.. The Accounting-CPA major is designed to prepare students for a career in public accounting.. Most states require 150 hours of designated academic credit for licensure as a Certified Public Accountant CPA).. The New York State 150 hour licensure requirement is effective in August 2009.. Accordingly, students selecting.. Accounting-CPA major as a path to becoming a CPA must meet with.. Chair of.. Department of Business Administration and Accounting early in.. ir academic careers to plan.. ir course of study.. The Accounting-General major allows students more flexibility within the accounting discipline.. For example, students can choose courses that focus on managerial accounting and work toward taking the CMA exam and becoming professional management accountants.. The accounting minor offers advantages to all Hartwick students.. It is a natural complement to majors in economics, information science, business administration, and ma.. matics, among o.. rs.. The minor helps prepare students for careers in business or in organizations that interact with business.. It also provides an excellent foundation in.. language of business for students planning to pursue graduate study in business administration.. A result of.. interdisciplinary nature of.. accounting program is.. ease in double-majoring (e.. , accounting and economics, information science, or business administration) or minoring in a related discipline (e.. , economics, finance, or business administration).. For additional information, contact.. department.. Finance Minor.. Careers in finance include corporate finance officer, stockbroker, portfolio manager, financial analyst, banker and financial consultant.. The three main areas of finance are corporate finance, investments and financial institutions.. The finance minor will provide a foundation in these areas as well as in the related disciplines of accounting and economics.. A focus of the minor is corporate finance, which involves decision-making within a firm.. Corporate finance topics include underlying finance theory, financial analysis and planning, bond and stock valuation, working capital management, strategic long-term investment and financing decisions, and international financial management.. The finance minor will be beneficial for a student considering a career as a professional chartered financial analyst.. The first of three professional.. exams.. tests finance, accounting, economics and quantitative methods.. The interdisciplinary finance minor’s courses in finance, accounting, and economics are a good beginning in preparing for this professional exam.. Faculty.. Accounting and Finance Faculty: Thomas G.. Sears, CPA, chair; Stephen A.. Kolenda, CPA; Priscilla Z.. Wightman, CPA.. Courses.. 141 Principles of Accounting I.. (4 credits).. first of two courses designed to provide the fundamentals of accounting; focuses on the underlying concepts of accounting and their application to organizations with an emphasis on the sole proprietorship.. The course takes the student through a full accounting cycle including the maintenance of journals and ledgers, and the preparation and analysis of external financial statements.. Also examined in detail are various accounting systems, cash, receivables, inventory valuation, depreciation methods and liabilities.. Prerequisite: None.. 142 Principles of Accounting II.. (4  ...   emphasis on analytical techniques and tools, such as statistical sampling and the application of electronic data processing.. Also examined are professional ethics, legal responsibility, internal control evaluation, evidence gathering and audit reporting.. 322.. 422 Advanced Accounting.. examination of complex areas of accounting including governmental and not-for-profit fund accounting, partnerships (organization and liquidation), and corporate combinations.. Also covered is home/branch office and franchise accounting, as well as multinational corporate accounting issues Prerequisite:.. 431 Accounting Theory.. capstone course with expanded coverage of the various trends and controversies in accounting.. Current literature and the views of practicing professional accountants are examined in such areas as accounting in a multinational economic environment, ethical disclosure practices and reaction to governmental regulation of accounting rules.. 490 Senior Thesis.. (3 credits) This final course requires each accounting major to write, in consultation with an accounting faculty member, a research paper which demonstrates the ability to investigate and analyze some current accounting issue/topic and effectively communicate the results of the research.. The thesis integrates accounting’s conceptual framework, and should include the formulation of a hypothesis capable of public defense.. Prerequisites:.. 322 and senior standing.. Finance Courses.. 327 Financial Management I.. (3 credits) Analysis of the conceptual framework of financial management, theories and procedures relevant to the effective utilization of capital and asset management.. Topics include working capital management, forecasting, capital budgeting, evaluation of sources of capital, as well as expanding previous coverage of financial statement analysis.. 328 Financial Management II.. (4 credits) Through use of a textbook, readings, problems and cases, the course will provide expanded coverage of the content of Financial Management I.. Topics include finance theory and the economic environment in which it is applied, forecasting, working capital management, capital budgeting, dividend policy, determination of a firm’s optimal financial structure and international finance issues.. Prerequisite: Fina 327.. 345 Personal Financial Planning.. Recent.. national debates about Social Security, healthcare and other issues that impinge on the economic position of every individual and family strongly suggest that careful planning is imperative for personal financial security.. This course is designed to consider the various financial decisions that people ought to make and to describe some of the methods for determining future financial needs.. The analysis includes the assessment of family net worth, credit considerations, insurance requirements, and family budgeting, with a focus on investment planning and retirement planning.. Prerequisites: Fina 327.. 360 Investment Analysis.. course focuses on the securities markets and analytical techniques for the valuation of securities.. Topics covered include financial markets, portfolio theory and management, valuation of financial securities, as well as the international dimensions of these areas.. 381 Financial Institutions.. course investigates the intermediary functions that financial institutions provide for savers and investors, with emphasis on the central position of banks.. Financial institutions covered include banks, insurance companies, mutual funds, and pension funds.. Interest rates and the role of the Federal Reserve.. system.. are examined.. 395, 495 Internship in Finance.. Placements are designed to test academic concepts in a work setting and to bring practical knowledge of a functioning business back to the classroom.. Requirements for the Accounting-CPA Major.. include.. 18 courses from the following:.. 16 Required Courses:.. Accounting Courses (12 courses):.. 141 Principles of Accounting I.. 142 Principles of Accounting II.. 247 Managerial Accounting I.. 310 Business Law I.. 311 Business Law II.. 321 Intermediate Accounting I.. 322 Intermediate Accounting II.. 342 Taxation I.. 348 Statistical.. Analysis.. in Operations.. 421 Auditing.. 422 Advanced Accounting.. 490 Senior.. Thesis.. Economics and Finance Courses (4 courses):.. 301 Microeconomic.. Theory.. (Econ).. 302 Macroeconomic.. 327 Financial Management I (Fina).. 328 Financial Management II (Fina).. Note: CPA Accounting majors are exempted from prerequisites for.. ECON 301 302.. Two Elective Courses:.. The two electives can be chosen from accounting, finance, economics,.. management.. , or computer science courses.. Students can double-major in economics by taking a total of 22.. courses.. if they follow a recommended program of study.. Contact the.. for additional information.. Suggested four-year sequence for students majoring in the Accounting CPA Major:.. Freshman Year.. 141, 142.. Sophomore Year.. 247, 321, 322 Econ 301, 302.. Junior Year.. 310, 311, 342, 348, Fina 327, 328.. Senior Year.. 421, 422, 490.. Requirements for the General Accounting Major.. include 12 courses from the following:.. 10 Required Courses.. Accounting Courses (7 courses):.. Economics Courses (2 courses):.. 250-259 Topics in Economics (Econ).. Finance Course:.. 344 Taxation II.. 349 Managerial Accounting II.. 431 Accounting.. 395, 495 Internship in Accounting.. Recommended Elective Courses for Alternative Accounting Tracks:.. Financial Accounting:.. Requirements for the Accounting Minor.. six courses:.. Four Required Courses:.. Two Elective Courses, chosen from the following:.. Requirements for the Finance Minor.. seven courses:.. 250-259 One Econ course.. 360 Investment.. (Econ 324 Securities and Investments may be substituted).. 381 Financial Institutions.. (Econ 312 Banking and Financial Markets may be substituted).. The general accounting major enhances the ability to double-major in.. other.. disciplines.. Contact the department for additional information.. Grades for all courses required for the major (including those from other departments) are used to calculate the average in the major for Departmental Distinction..

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