Concurrent Sessions

Sunday, November 8
Monday, November 9
Tuesday, November 10



Sunday, November 8
 
8:30–9:30 a.m.
 
A Comprehensive Approach to Student Recruitment and Retention and Alumni Engagement
The early engagement of students and young alumni is one of the most important ways to maximize both student success and lifetime giving among alumni. This session will explore the connections between young alumni and major giving and how student recruitment strategies affect student retention and ultimately young alumni donor behavior. How are annual giving and early engagement with the institution correlated? What types of engagement of young alumni increase an institution’s donor base and build a sustainable pipeline for major gifts? How do young alumni prefer to stay in touch with their alma mater? The panelists will discuss effective practices and examples of successful fundraising strategies.
Wendy Kobler, Interim Vice President for Advancement, Wittenberg University
Synthia Reader, Strategic Leader, Royall & Company
Chair: Sean P. O’Connell, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculty, Albertus Magnus College
 
Developing Information Fluency Skills throughout the Undergraduate Experience
Students entering college have little experience with scholarly research. They are unfamiliar with discipline-based resources and are challenged to develop manageable research questions. How can the development of research skills be intensely integrated into the curriculum? Two college library directors who have been leaders of information fluency projects for faculty members and involved in CIC projects will share their approaches and lessons learned.
Lisabeth Chabot, College Librarian, Ithaca College, and CIC Liaison, Association of College and Research Libraries
Susan Barnes Whyte, Library Director, Linfield College, and Senior Advisor and Director, CIC Consortium on Digital Resources for Teaching and Research
Chair: John D. Kolander, Provost, Wisconsin Lutheran College
 
The CAO and the CAdO: Building a Team to Leverage the President’s Time
Chief academic and chief advancement officers should foster good working relations between themselves and their teams, but making this happen requires deliberate actions. What are some of the opportunities for these senior officers to learn about each other’s job responsibilities? How does a fruitful conversation begin? What are the best ways for them as a team to make the most of the president’s time, both on and off campus, especially when working with alumni and donors and engaged in strategic planning?
James T. (Tim) Barry, Vice President for Institutional Advancement, Elmira College, and former President, Mount Marty College
Stephen Coleman, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculty, Elmira College
Michael Selmon, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Alma College
Matthew P. vandenBerg, Vice President for Advancement, Alma College
Chair: Lynn Morton, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Queens University of Charlotte
 
The College Presidency: Why and How?
Chief academic and chief advancement officers are viable candidates for college presidencies but are sometimes reluctant to engage in a search process. In this session, a former president and current higher education consultant will focus on the reasons why senior administrators should seek to become presidents, emphasizing the contributions they can make to higher education and society as presidents and the pleasure and satisfaction they can derive from leading a college. The other panelists, two experienced search consultants, will discuss how chief academic and chief advancement officers should position themselves for consideration as presidents. All three presenters will offer advice about the search process itself.
Cheryl A. Hyatt, Partner, Hyatt-Fennell, Executive Search
Jennifer Muller, Vice President, Academic Keys
Susan Resneck Pierce, President Emerita, University of Puget Sound
Chair: Glenn R. Sharfman, Provost, Oglethorpe University
 
The Liberal Arts: Purpose, Value, Meaning, and Civic Responsibility
Participants will meet informally with John Churchill to discuss the ideas he offered and the challenges he extended in his keynote address.
John Churchill, Secretary, Phi Beta Kappa Society
Chair: Elizabeth Paul, Executive Vice President and Provost, Stetson University
 

9:45–11:00 a.m.
 
Engaging the Faculty in Fundraising
Engaging faculty members in fundraising efforts can be highly effective and highly challenging. Faculty members often have fascinating stories to tell about their work with students but need help framing those stories in ways that are compelling to donors. What are informal rules and procedures that help keep faculty members focused on the project and on institutional priorities—and that can facilitate successful interactions with donors? What communication process among faculty members, the CAO, the CAdO, and the advancement staff works? What should happen when a faculty member or a school dean is directly approached by a prospective donor about a gift?
Chad Berry, Academic Vice President and Dean of the Faculty, Berea College
Michael B. Brown, Provost and Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs, North Carolina Wesleyan College
Bernadine Douglas, Vice President for Alumni and College Relations, Berea College
Chair: Donna B. Aronson, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Saint Mary’s University of Minnesota
 
It’s All about the Team
Nothing has greater impact on institutional success than the senior campus leaders working together as a team. Too often, however, fiefdoms, silos, individual agendas, and competing interests undermine team success. This session will review the dynamics of a successful senior team and present strategies to heighten collaboration, increase communication, develop shared goals, and strengthen group and individual accountability.
Robert A. Sevier, Senior Vice President for Strategy, Stamats, and author of Row: Trust, Teams, and the Essentials of Leadership
Jane M. Wood, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College, Westminster College (PA)
Chair: Adrienne Bloss, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Shenandoah University
 
The Provost’s Handbook
In the first chapter of their new book, The Provost’s Handbook (2015), James Martin and James Samels define five challenges currently facing academic leaders: difference in the speed of prospective student and academic decision making; expansion of administrative bureaucracies that reduce faculty engagement in and commitment to academic governance; justification of tuition increases to a variety of constituents; restricted budgets; and conflicting expectations of academic leadership among boards of trustees, presidents, cabinet colleagues, and faculty members. The authors will be joined by a provost who contributed to the book to discuss these and other challenges and successes faced by CAOs.
James Martin, Professor of English and Humanities, Mount Ida College
Linda McMillin, Provost and Dean of the Faculty, Susquehanna University
James E. Samels, CEO and President, The Education Alliance
Chair: Michelle Behr, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Birmingham-Southern College
 
The Senior Year Experience: Integration, Reflection, Closure, and Transition
A student’s transition from college senior to first-year graduate student or working professional can be as stressful as the transition from high school senior to first-year college student—but it also is full of potential for student development and growth. Colleges and universities should be intentional about developing programs that help students integrate the many aspects of their college experience, reflect on what they have learned and how it will inform future decisions, and prepare for life after college. What types of programs are effective in helping students fulfill the potential of the senior year, launch confident graduates into the world, and simultaneously bind them to the institution as loyal alumni?
John N. Gardner, President, John N. Gardner Institute for Excellence
Gamaliel Perruci, Dean, McDonough Center for Leadership in Education and Business and Professor of Leadership Studies, Marietta College
Michael Templeman, Director, New Initiatives, O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health, Georgetown University Law Center, and Alumnus, Marietta College
Chair: Elizabeth Domholdt, Vice President for Academic Affairs, The College of St. Scholastica
 
Title IX: Compliance and Best Practices
Title IX concerns of colleges and universities have expanded from equal opportunities for male and female students in intercollegiate athletics to equal educational experiences, including freedom from sexual harassment for both men and women. What are effective Title IX educational initiatives? Which aspects of sexual harassment avoidance training work? What kinds of investigations meet compliance requirements?
Natasha J. Baker, Partner, Hirschfeld Kraemer LLP
Chair: William T. Franz, Provost, Randolph-Macon College
 

2:30–3:45 p.m.
 
Changes in Faculty Roles and Expectations at CIC Colleges and Universities
As part of its Project on the Future of Independent Higher Education, CIC commissioned three scholars of higher education to explore changes in the composition, roles, and expectations of the faculties serving CIC member institutions. This session will highlight the results of that study and provide an opportunity for participants to reflect on how these national trends intersect with policies and practices on their home campuses.
Christopher Morphew, Professor and Executive Associate Dean for Research and Innovation, Educational Policy and Leadership Studies, University of Iowa
Kelly Ward, Department Chair and Professor, Educational Leadership, Sport Studies, and Educational/Counseling Psychology, Washington State University
Chair: Darin E. Fields, Vice President for Academic Affairs, The University of Findlay
 
Encouraging Philanthropic Habits among Students and Young Alumni
A strong record of gifts to the institution from young alumni starts with a strong relationship with current students. Programs designed to bond students with the institution and encourage them to give back to their alma mater have to begin with the students’ first moments on campus and continue after graduation. Programs, communication, and technology should match the interests and needs of young alumni. Chief advancement officers from campuses that have had success developing philanthropic behavior among students and young alumni will share their strategies.
Ronald A. Cohen, Vice President for University Relations, Susquehanna University
Linda McMillin, Provost and Dean of the Faculty, Susquehanna University
Bettyann O’Neill, Vice President for Advancement, Berry College
Chair: Sherry Fraser, Provost, Concordia College (NY)
 
Federal and Foundation Grants, Sponsored Research, and Contracts: Divisions of Responsibility
Grants, sponsored research, and contracts can help colleges and universities fund innovative projects and programs that they otherwise could not afford. Administration of some external funding opportunities clearly belongs in academic affairs while administration of others clearly belongs in the advancement office, but some opportunities bridge the two divisions. How can the chief academic and chief advancement officer work together to build a culture of collaboration around external funding opportunities? What processes and procedures encourage collaborative efforts by staff and faculty members?
Albert J. DeSimone, Vice President for Advancement, Kalamazoo College
Michael A. McDonald, Provost, Kalamazoo College
Anne A. Skleder, Provost and Senior Vice President, Wilkes University
Michael Wood, Vice President for Advancement, Wilkes University
Chair: Kimberly Rupert, Provost, Spring Arbor University
 
Teaching Interfaith Understanding: A Progress Report on the First Two Years
CIC and Interfaith Youth Core (IFYC) have led four cohorts of faculty members through multidisciplinary seminars on Teaching Interfaith Understanding. The goals of the ongoing seminar series are to strengthen the teaching of interfaith understanding through examination of substantial theoretical questions and exploration of the practical work of translating interfaith concepts into courses that have deep impact on students. How has faculty members’ participation in the seminars influenced interfaith efforts on their home campuses, both in curricular and co-curricular work? Are there particular areas of success or pitfalls that arise as the sensitive topics of religious identity and diversity are discussed in an academic community? What next steps can further advance interfaith understanding on campus?
Nicholas R. Santilli, Associate Provost for Accreditation and Institutional Effectiveness, John Carroll University
Noah Silverman, Senior Director of Academic Initiatives, Interfaith Youth Core
Elizabeth H. Tobin, Provost and Dean of the College, Illinois College
Chair: Maria J. de la Cámara, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Benedictine University (IL)
 
Understanding the Legal Framework for Change
To respond to economic and social changes, independent colleges and universities are increasingly called upon to be nimble and flexible. This may require institutions to develop new programs, to close long-standing programs or campuses, or to end partnerships that are no longer viable. It also may require untraditional solutions to problems. Given the importance of upholding principles of shared governance and consensus building, however, rapid change is not the norm for most educational institutions. Building capacity for change into the institutional culture requires advanced planning to lay the groundwork before crises develop. Senior campus leaders must understand which laws have bearing on the use of innovative techniques and rapid changes. An experienced higher education attorney will lead this session.
Natasha J. Baker, Partner, Hirschfeld Kraemer LLP
Chair: Andrew Workman, Provost and Senior Vice President, Roger Williams University
 

4:00–5:15 p.m.
(Sponsored by Rafter)

A Brief Civil Rights History of Baltimore
From before the Civil War to the present day, Baltimore and its citizens have been involved in the struggle for civil rights for all citizens. A local newsperson and author will trace the civil rights history of Baltimore and give insights on how past struggles relate to tensions in the city today.
C. Fraser Smith, Senior News Analyst, WYPR FM Baltimore
Chair: Amy Wolfson, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Loyola University Maryland
 
Telling the Institutional Story
Ever since Burton Clark’s pioneering work on institutional “saga,” storytelling has been recognized as the most effective mechanism for connecting colleges and universities with prospective students, retaining students, engaging alumni and donors, and bonding faculty and staff members to the institution. Effective stories are authentic accounts of the history, mission, and experience of the college or university that both resonate with others and articulate the institutional experience in memorable ways. Often, however, institutions have multiple and contested stories that must be effectively fused for a single compelling institutional narrative to emerge. When the authentic institutional story is told effectively, the audience will respond accordingly.
Charlie T. McCormick, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Schreiner University
Lane H. Tait, Vice President for Marketing, Schreiner University
Mark Tuschak, Vice President for Advancement and Public Affairs, Schreiner University
Chair: Thimios Zaharopoulos, Provost, American College of Greece
 
The CAO and the CAdO: Working Together to Build Meaningful Engagement with the Board of Trustees
How valuable is your board and its committees to the work you do? Are board members strategic partners or micromanagers? Are trustees informed about and engaged in fundraising activities? How can board members best support the academic program without meddling? What can the chief academic and chief advancement officer do to enhance appropriate board engagement, especially in committee work, so that all trustees become strategic assets?
David Beidleman, Vice President for Institutional Advancement, Elizabethtown College
Steven J. Griffith, Senior Vice President and Academic Dean, Simpson College (IA)
Bob Lane, Vice President for College Advancement, Simpson College (IA)
Susan Traverso, Provost and Senior Vice President, Elizabethtown College
Chair: Isabel Roche, Provost and Dean of the College, Bennington College
 
What Do Those Numbers Really Mean? A Primer on Financial Ratios Using CIC’s FIT and KIT
Financial health is critical for any institution. Financial strength has different dimensions, and these dimensions can be measured by specific financial ratios. Chief academic and chief advancement officers need a basic understanding of fundamental financial ratios—the data used, the calculations made, the meaning of the resulting numbers, and how the information can be used. This session is designed for CAOs and CAdOs who want to understand the financial ratios used in CIC’s FIT and KIT annual customized benchmarking reports, which are prepared free of charge for all institutional member campuses, and the significance of the ratios for their institutions.
David G. Brailow, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College, Franklin College (IN)
Gail Lowry, Vice President for Development, Franklin College (IN)
Michael Williams, President, Austen Group, a Division of Ruffalo Noel Levitz
Chair: Richard Ice, Interim Provost, College of Saint Benedict/Saint John’s University
 



Monday, November 9

10:15–11:30 a.m.
 
Campaign Planning and Priorities
Developing a campaign plan should be a collaborative process that matches institutional goals and strategic plans with fundraising priorities. How can the chief advancement and the chief academic officer work collaboratively to plan a campaign? How are the academic goals of the institution balanced with goals of other college divisions? How are priorities for fundraising set? Senior officers who have collaborated on successful campaigns will lead this discussion.
Linda S. Durant, Senior Vice President for Advancement, Widener University
Jeff Puckett, Vice President for Development and Alumni Engagement, Hope College
R. Richard Ray, Provost, Hope College
Chair: Allen Bedford, Dean of Academics and Chief Academic Officer, Bryn Athyn College
 
CIC’s Project on the Future of Independent Higher Education
CIC’s Lumina Foundation-funded Project on the Future of Independent Higher Education explores fresh approaches to higher education. The report on the initial phase of research on mission-driven innovation in higher education financing was distributed in the spring. In the second phase, James C. Hearn of the University of Georgia and his team have developed case studies of some of the most innovative CIC institutions. Panelists will discuss the major themes and action plans that have emerged from the project.
Roger N. Casey, President, McDaniel College
James C. Hearn, Professor and Associate Director, Institute of Higher Education, University of Georgia
Elizabeth J. Stroble, President, Webster University
Chair: Gene C. Fant, Provost and Chief Academic Officer, Palm Beach Atlantic University
 
Community Development Partnerships
Many colleges and universities partner with local government and community organizations to support regional economic development and improve neighborhoods. Such partnerships also benefit the educational institution and its students and faculty members by offering opportunities for project-based learning, community-based research, internships, and other forms of experiential learning. Chief officers from institutions that are deeply engaged with their communities will discuss how to start a cooperative initiative, who to involve, and how others might take advantage of developing partnerships to benefit their campus and community.
Laura Niesen de Abruña, Provost, Sacred Heart University
J. Andrew Prall, Vice President for Academic Affairs, University of Saint Francis (IN)
Matthew Smith, Vice President for Institutional Advancement, University of Saint Francis (IN)
Chair: Christopher L. Holoman, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Hilbert College
 
Hiring and Evaluation Part I: Best Practices for Hiring
Current social and economic trends require chief academic officers to think carefully about the legal risks campuses face when conducting searches to fill faculty and staff positions. An experienced higher education attorney will discuss best search practices in drafting the position description, appointing and training the search committee, building the pool of applicants, checking references, completing background checks, and interviewing candidates.
Kathleen Rinehart, General Counsel, Saint Xavier University
Chair: Barbara K. Altmann, Provost, Bucknell University
 
Paying for College
Participants will meet informally with Sandy Baum to discuss further the ideas she offered in her plenary address.
Sandy Baum, Senior Fellow, Urban Institute, and Research Professor, Graduate School of Education and Human Development, George Washington University
Chair: Dominic A. Aquila, Provost, University of St. Thomas (TX)
 

11:45 a.m.–12:45 p.m.
 
A Partnership to Increase Teacher Diversity
Chatham University and Propel Charter Schools in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, have developed a partnership with the goal of increasing diversity and improving preparation of teachers in urban middle schools. The Pittsburgh Urban Teaching Corps will offer individuals who have a bachelor’s degree in English, history, mathematics, or science the opportunity to earn a master of arts in teaching in just over a year at no cost to the student. Program details and the process for development of the partnership will be discussed.
Randall Bartlett, Senior Director of Teacher Residency, Research, Reporting and the Arts (TR3A), Propel Schools
Kristin Harty, Chair, Education Department, Chatham University
Jenna Templeton, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Chatham University
Chair: Cheryl K. Brandsen, Provost, Calvin College
 
CIC Consortium for Online Humanities Instruction
CIC’s Andrew W. Mellon Foundation-supported project to assess the effectiveness of online teaching in upper-level humanities courses at liberal arts colleges explores how online humanities instruction can improve student learning outcomes; tests whether smaller, independent liberal arts institutions can make more effective use of instructional resources and reduce costs with shared online courses; and provides opportunities to build capacity for online humanities instruction. Twenty campus teams developed online courses that were offered in spring 2015 on home campuses and will be offered to the consortium in spring 2016. Ithaka S+R has collected data on student outcomes, student and faculty member experiences, and instructional costs. A preliminary analysis of the data and lessons learned from the first round of course offerings will be presented.
Robert D. Haak, Vice President and Dean of the College, Hiram College
Deanna Marcum, Managing Director, Ithaka S+R
John Smetanka, Vice President of Academic Affairs and Academic Dean, Saint Vincent College
Karen Talentino, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Saint Michael’s College, (VT)
Chair: R. Garland Young, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Milligan College
 
Open Mike for Chief Academic and Chief Advancement Officers
(Open only to currently-serving CAOs and CAdOs)
CAOs and CAdOs have the opportunity to seek advice from colleagues on specific issues and to share information about broader trends and practices on private college and university campuses.
Moderators: Elizabeth Paul, Executive Vice President and Provost, Stetson University, and Carol Schuler, Vice President for Development, Davis & Elkins College
 
State Authorization of Distance Education
State authorization of distance education is one of the federal compliance requirements under the Higher Education Opportunity Act of 2008. The original goal was to ensure that states protect citizens from consumer fraud in the online learning market and that colleges and universities are licensed and chartered by the states in which they operate and from which they recruit students. How do CAOs manage and apply for authorization from the 77 state-level agencies that oversee out-of-state institutions of higher education? What is the State Authorization Reciprocity Agreement (SARA), and how does it help CAOs navigate the turbulent waters of state authorization of distance education? The goals of this session are to familiarize CAOs with their legal obligations, explain the benefits of SARA participation, and present an update on state authorization legislation and discussions at the state and federal levels.
Jacqueline Cade, Education Policy Analyst, Maryland Higher Education Commission
Cheryl Dowd, Director, State Authorization Network, WICHE Cooperative for Educational Technologies
Gerard P. O’Sullivan, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Saint Peter’s University
Jennifer L. Parks, Director, Midwestern State Authorization Reciprocity Agreement, Midwestern Higher Education Compact
Chair: Elissa Heil, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the Faculty, Wilson College
 
The Importance of the First Year of College
Students, faculty members, curricula, and strategic plans often focus on the junior and senior years of the college experience, when the major is the student’s primary focus, but the first year is often the most important in a college student’s life. For many reasons, including the vulnerability of first-year students to attrition and the constraining requirements of some pre-professional programs, the best faculty members should teach first-year students, and support programs should be available for these students. In this session Roger Martin, retired president of Randolph-Macon College, former development officer, and author of Off to College: A Guide for Parents (2015), together with an experienced chief academic officer and chief advancement officer, will explore why the first year merits more attention from provosts, deans, and advancement officers.
William C. Deeds, Provost, Morningside College
Herbert L. King, Vice President for Institutional Advancement, Hampden-Sydney College
Roger Martin, President Emeritus, Randolph-Macon College
Chair: Lisa Long, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Talladega College


Tuesday, November 10

9:00–10:15 a.m.
 
Building a Strong Foundation for Fundraising Success in Today’s Environment
Economic fluctuations, demographic shifts, and donors’ changing views of charitable giving all impact the outcomes of institutional fundraising efforts. This session will examine how these and other issues affect fundraising today and the ways in which two institutions are implementing emerging practices to build a stronger foundation for fundraising success. The practices include staff collaboration across fundraising areas, particularly between major and planned gifts, blended gifts that enable donors to make the largest gift possible, and close collaboration among deans, department chairs, and fundraising staff.
Mark J. Braun, Provost and Dean of the College, Gustavus Adolphus College
Kristen Dugdale, Relationship Manager, Kaspick & Company (a member of the TIAA-CREF group of companies)
Marci Sortor, Provost and Dean of the College, St. Olaf College
Cassie S. Warman, Vice President for University Advancement, Pacific University
Chair: Nancy Brickhouse, Provost, Saint Louis University
 
Hiring and Evaluation Part II: Best Practices for Performance Evaluation
Current social and economic challenges require chief academic officers to think carefully about the legal risks campuses face when evaluating the performance of faculty and staff members, especially when dealing with unacceptable behavior or poor performance and the possible termination of employees. An experienced higher education attorney will share best practices and tools that can help administrators manage meaningful evaluations while minimizing risk to the institution and themselves.
Kathleen Rinehart, General Counsel, Saint Xavier University
Chair: Valerie Collins, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the Faculty, Molloy College
 
Models for Effective Orientation of New Faculty Members
Administrators and faculty members spend a great deal of time on faculty searches to select just the right candidate for the position. What happens next? What are characteristics of effective models for faculty orientation or “on-boarding” activities? What roles should department faculty members, department or division chairs, deans, students, and human resources staff members play in the orientation process? Should adjunct faculty participate in the same orientation or in a specialized program?
Jeffrey P. Gingerich, Provost and Vice President Academic Affairs, Cabrini College
Carl A. Girelli, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College, Randolph College
Catharine O’Connell, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College, Mary Baldwin College
Chair: Beth M. Schwartz, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Heidelberg University
 
Social Media for Chief Academic and Chief Advancement Officers
How can chief academic and chief advancement officers use social media to build community and foster communication with faculty and staff members, students, alumni, donors, and other friends of the institution? What issues must be addressed by institutional social media policies? Which media platforms appeal to different constituencies? Participants will share effective practices in the use of social media to advance academic, development, public relations, and institutional priorities.
Mary K. Boyd, Vice President for Academic Affairs, St. Edward’s University
Joe DeMedeiros, Vice President for University Advancement, St. Edward’s University
Fred Landry, Vice President for Advancement, Centenary College of Louisiana
Jenifer K. Ward, Provost and Dean of the College, Centenary College of Louisiana
Chair: Pareena Lawrence, Provost and Dean of the College, Augustana College (IL)
 
Strengthening the STEM Pipeline: The Contributions of Small and Mid-Sized Independent Colleges for Underrepresented Students
In this session, two higher education researchers will present the results of a follow-up study to CIC’s March 2014 report, Strengthening the STEM Pipeline: The Contributions of Small and Mid-Sized Independent Colleges. This second report—to be released to the public in late 2015—focuses on outcomes for women and members of other underrepresented groups and is based on deeper analysis of data from the National Center for Education Statistics and National Science Foundation.
Joy Gaston Gayles, Associate Professor of Higher Education, North Carolina State University
Audrey J. Jaeger, Alumni Distinguished Graduate Professor of Higher Education, North Carolina State University
Chair: Tracy S. Parkinson, Provost and Dean of the College, Coker College