Fairleigh Dickinson University

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Fairleigh Dickinson University
Fairleigh Dickinson University Seal.svg
Motto Fortiter et Suaviter
Motto in English Literally translated from Latin to "Strongly and Gently" (shortening of: suaviter in modo, fortiter in re or "gently in manner, strongly in deed")
Established 1942
Type Private
Endowment $44.3 million[1]
President Sheldon Drucker
Provost University Provost: Dr. Christopher A. Capuano; Florham Campus: Dr. Peter J. Woolley;
Metropolitan Campus: Dr. Joseph Kiernan;
FDU-Vancouver: Dr. Cecil Abrahams
Location Madison/Florham Park, NJ, US;
Teaneck/Hackensack, NJ, US;
Vancouver, BC, Canada;
Banbury, Oxfordshire, UK
Colors Burgundy     & Blue    [2]
Athletics NCAA Division INEC
Nickname Knights
Mascot

Knights (Teaneck/Hackensack)


Devils (Madison/Florham Park)
Website FDU.edu
Dormitory at Florham campus

Fairleigh Dickinson University is a private, coeducational and nonsectarian university founded in 1942. Fairleigh Dickinson University is the first American university to own and operate an international campus and currently offers more than 100 individual degree programs to its students. The school has four campuses, two in New Jersey (United States), and one each in Canada and in the United Kingdom.

Fairleigh Dickinson University is New Jersey's largest private institution of higher education with 12,000+ students. The university has two campuses in New Jersey: the Florham Campus in Madison and Florham Park,[3] which is on the former estate of Florence Vanderbilt and Hamilton Twombly,[3] and the Metropolitan Campus, close to New York City and spanning the Hackensack River in Teaneck and Hackensack.

It also has two international campuses. Wroxton College is in Banbury, Oxfordshire, England. FDU-Vancouver, in Yaletown, Downtown Vancouver, British Columbia opened in 2007.[4]

History[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson University was founded in 1942 as a junior college by Dr. Peter Sammartino and wife Sally, and was named after an early benefactor Colonel Fairleigh S. Dickinson, co-founder of Becton Dickinson.[5] By 1948, Fairleigh Dickinson College expanded its curriculum to offer a four-year program when the GI Bill and veterans' money encouraged it to redesignate itself. In that same year, the school received accreditation from the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. In 1958, the same year the University acquired the former Twombly-Vanderbilt estate in Madison and Florham,[3] the institution was recognized as Fairleigh Dickinson University by the New Jersey State Board of Education. Fairleigh Dickinson University is a member of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities.[6]

Landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted, the designer of Central Park, was also commissioned to design the landscape for the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate (now the Florham Campus). The main house of the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate, now Hennessy Hall, was designed by architectural firm McKim, Mead, and White in the Georgian Revival style. The mansion was completed in 1897 and was modeled after the wing of Hampton Court Palace designed by architect Sir Christopher Wren.[3] The Friends of Florham program, founded in 1990 by Emma Joy Dana, university librarian Dr. James Fraser, and a group of friends and colleagues works with the mission of advising and assisting the administration and board of trustees in the care, maintenance, and preservation of the Twombly Estate, known as "Florham".[7]

Presidents of Fairleigh Dickinson University[edit]

President Term
Peter Sammartino 1942–1968
J. Osborn Fuller 1968–1974
Jerome M. Pollack 1974–1983
Walter T. Savage* 1983–1984
Robert H. Donaldson 1984–1990
Francis J. Mertz 1990–1999
J. Michael Adams 1999–2012
Sheldon Drucker 2012–present[8]
  • Presidents who served only as an acting or interim president.

Campuses[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson University has four campuses, two in New Jersey (Madison/Florham Park[3] and Hackensack), one in Vancouver, British Columbia, and one in South East England.

Florham Campus[edit]

The Florham Campus is located in the suburban towns of Madison and Florham Park, New Jersey on the grounds of the former estate of Hamilton McKown Twombly (1849–1910) and Florence Adele Vanderbilt Twombly (1854–1952).[3]

The Florham Campus finished construction on the John and Joan Monninger Center for Learning and Research. It opened during the spring 2013 semester, and houses Fairleigh Dickinson's pharmacy program. The program will be the second of its kind in the state. Student enrollment at the Florham Campus consists of 2,419 undergraduates coupled with 673 graduate students giving a total of 3,092 students. The full-time equivalence (FTE) for undergraduates on the campus is 2,214.9.

The majority of students at the Florham Campus, as shown by this data, are full-time students on campus.[9] During the 2008–2009 academic year the Florham Campus celebrated a year-long celebration to mark the 50th anniversary of that campus.

The Florham Campus was acquired by FDU in 1958 from the Esso Research and Engineering Company. This purchase included 187 acres of property, including Hennessy Hall (The Mansion) and related buildings for the Florham Campus which opened the fall of that year. The Mansion is a 100-room Georgian-style summer home for Hamilton McKown Twombly and his wife Florence Adele Vanderbilt Twombly, a prominent member of the Vanderbilt family.[10] It was designed in the 1890s by Stanford White, and replicates a wing in Henry VIII's Hampton Court. Most of its interior decorations (such as staircases and fireplaces) are in Italian marble, done by Italian craftsman. Hennessy also holds the chestnut-panelled Hartman Lounge (the former billiard room) and Lenfell Hall, then a ballroom and drawing room, now used for meetings and special events.[11] Florham's period architecture has stood the test of time. In 2001, Ron Howard's movie A Beautiful Mind was partly filmed at the Florham Campus.[12]

Metropolitan Campus[edit]

The Metropolitan Campus, close to New York City and spanning the Hackensack River in Teaneck and Hackensack, has a greater focus on business and professional majors compared to the Florham Campus, although it does have a number of similar science and health care programs. The Metropolitan Campus has 4,114 undergraduates and 2,350 graduate students, with an undergraduate full-time equivalence (FTE) of 3,744.1.[9] 21% of Metropolitan Campus students are minority and international students. Three out of every four undergraduates commute to class from home or a nearby apartment.[13] The undergraduate studies at the Metropolitan campus are offered through three separate colleges: University College,[14] the Silberman College of Business,[15] and the Petrocelli College of Continuing Studies.[16]

Wroxton College[edit]

The crest for Fairleigh Dickinson's Wroxton College

Farleigh Dickinson University’s Wroxton College is located in Wroxton, Oxfordshire in South East England.

It is located in a fully modernized 17th century Jacobean mansion that was once the home of Lord North, England’s prime minister during the American Revolution.

The village of Wroxton is located about three miles west of Banbury, and Wroxton College's campus is close to Oxford and Stratford-upon-Avon.

When Fairleigh Dickinson University acquired Wroxton Abbey in 1965, FDU became the first American university to own and operate a campus, Wroxton College, outside of the United States.[17][18]

Fairleigh Dickinson University-Vancouver[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson University-Vancouver is located at 842 Cambie Street, Vancouver, British Columbia. It offers undergraduate and graduate students the opportunity to earn an American degree while studying in Canada. The university’s newest campus, it opened in 2007.

Former campuses[edit]

In addition to the present campuses, Fairleigh Dickinson University previously operated campuses in Rutherford, New Jersey (where the University was founded in 1942) and in Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands. Operations on the Rutherford Campus were merged with the Metropolitan Campus in 1993 and the Rutherford Campus was later sold to Felician College. The West Indies Laboratory which opened in 1972 was damaged beyond repair during Hurricane Hugo in 1989 and was closed shortly afterwards in 1990.[19]

Student life[edit]

Residential life[edit]

Both primary Fairleigh Dickinson campuses offer a variety of forms of housing for students. The Metropolitan Campus offers a much more urban setting with only a short distance between it and New York City, and about half of the students that attend this campus are commuters. The Florham Campus is primarily a residential campus.

Florham Campus[edit]

The Florham Campus has four main residences: Florence and Hamilton Twombly Halls, The Village, Rutherford Hall, and the Park Avenue Residence Hall. Florence and Hamilton are traditionally dormitories used for incoming freshman, and have standard double and triple occupancy rooms with common bathrooms within the halls. The Village is actually nine separate buildings with suite-style living arrangements. The suites themselves have common rooms, and three other rooms for double occupancy as well as a suite-shared bathroom. Rutherford Hall is a building specifically for upperclassmen. It features double occupancy dorms, and each room has its own bathroom. The building is a three hundred bed building, and each room is climate controlled. Rutherford is often more desired than the Village, so "priority points" are required to get placed in the room over other students. The Park Avenue Building contains seventy-three four person apartments, each with two dorms on either side and a common area with a fully equipped kitchen. Park Avenue dormitories can also be "wet" (alcohol is permitted) if all members of a dorm or suite are of age.[20] The Florham Campus has the capacity to house 1,528 students, and occupancy percentages for the past six semesters (fall 2010 – spring 2013) vary from 86.7% to 96.7%.[21]

Metropolitan Campus[edit]

The Metropolitan Campus has three different main residence areas: the Linden Complex, Northpointe, and University Court. The Linden Complex is similar to the Florham Campus' village; it is eight separate three-story buildings, each building accommodating from fifty to sixty-six students in six-person suites. Northpointe is a three-hundred bed, hotel style hall. Each bedroom is a double, and each dorm has a bathroom to be shared between its residents. There are also mailboxes and a common kitchen available to the residents of Northpointe. University Court is an eleven building complex consisting of small residences, each having a common living area equipped with a microwave oven and television with cable, four bathrooms and several double and triple bedrooms. Some buildings are also equipped with a shared kitchen.[20]

Wroxton College[edit]

Although Wroxton College dates to the 13th century, the housing has been modernized.

Greek life[edit]

A large percentage of fraternities and sororities are differentiated by gender, but some are honors societies that are distinguished by area of study, and others may be identified by their own cultural history. The Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) and Inter-Greek Council (IGC) are the Greek governing bodies responsible for setting standards for Greek organizations.

Sororities Florham Campus

Metropolitan Campus

1 Traditionally Latina Organizations

2 Member of the National Pan-Hellenic Council

3 Sorority proclaimed "Multicultural"

Fraternities

Florham Campus

Metropolitan Campus

1Traditionally Latino Organization

2Member of the National Pan-Hellenic Council

Greek Honors Societies - Organizations with educationally-based missions

Academics[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson’s national student body consists of a total 12,247 students, 9,199 of whom are undergraduates and the remaining 3,048 are graduate students with a full-time equivalence (FTE) of 8,165.4, making it the largest private institution in the state of New Jersey.[9] FDU also has over 1,200 international students from over 85 countries around the world ranking it 15th nationally among their Carnegie peer group.[22] The majority of international students attend the Metropolitan Campus and FDU Vancouver which was founded primarily to educate international students.[23] FDU Vancouver is the first American owned and operated institution in British Columbia to receive university status.[24]

The University is ranked 69th by U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges 2014 Regional University rankings (North).[25] The University has had long-standing connections with the UN, offering qualified students opportunities for internships with the UN and its associated agencies.[26] Fairleigh Dickinson University is formally recognized by the United Nations as an NGO by the UN Department of Public Information.[27] In 2009, the university became the first college to receive special consultative status with the United Nations Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC).[28] Since 2002 the university has hosted more than 150 United Nations ambassadors and officials as part of their U.N. Pathways Forum.[29]

Between the three libraries and one archive located at FDU's Florham Campus and Metropolitan campuses the university library system holds over 340,000 titles. The Florham Campus library is part of the John and Joan Monninger Center for Learning and Research. A portion of the library is housed in the old Orangerie of the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate which was built in the 1890s by McKim, Mead, and White. The Metropolitan campus features the Giovatto Library, the Business Reference Library in Dickinson Hall, and the North Jersey Heritage Center (an archival collection of New Jersey books, documents, maps, newspapers and reference material, as well as FDU history). The New Jersey collection began in 1961 when FDU became one of the earliest participants in the New Jersey Document Program listed as 4th in precedence out of 80 depositories behind the Council of State Government, Rutgers University and the NJ State Library.[30][31] The Giovatto Library holds the Columbia Pictures Archive, a collection of over 230 movies from the Columbia Pictures Studios on 16mm film. The archive was given by Columbia in the 1980s to FDU through the work of Jack Kells, FDU alum and former Columbia executive.[32]

Fairleigh Dickinson University publishes its own quarterly literary journal called The Literary Review which was founded in 1957. The journal is published through the Fairleigh Dickinson University Press which was founded in 1967. The FDU University Press has independently published more than 1500 books since its founding. FDU Press was a founding member of Associated University Presses and continued to be until 2010 when the company ceased publishing new titles. In 2010, the FDU Press began printing titles in conjunction with Rowman & Littlefield.[33]

The entire university has a freshman to sophomore retention rate of 73.3%, and a six-year graduation rate of 53.5%. The average SAT score for the university is 1516 (on the 2400 point scale), and 33.0% of the student body was in the top 20% of their high school class. Both New Jersey campuses offer a wide variety of courses and programs. FDU’s yield rate (the percentage of accepted students who choose to attend the university) is 40.3%.[9] The Florham Campus emphasizes liberal arts and sciences, including pre-professional studies such as pre-law and pre-medicine, while The Metropolitan Campus offers both liberal arts and sciences yet places more emphasis on professional study including engineering, nursing, and criminal justice. The Metropolitan Campus, while it has residence halls, is more of a commuter campus, and has a significant international student population. Both New Jersey campuses are home to the QUEST program, in which students can study any major and combine their bachelor's degree with a master's in education.

Demographics of Student Body as of Fall 2012[9]
African-American Asian-American Caucasian Hispanic Female
Undergraduate 13.5% 7.8% 57.0% 21.7% 58.6%
Graduate 13.6% 7.7% 67.9% 10.8% 63.1%
Total 13.5% 7.8% 59.5% 19.2% 59.7%

Undergraduate studies[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson consists of four academic colleges: Becton College of Arts and Sciences (based at the Florham Campus), University College of Arts, Sciences and Professional Studies (based primarily on the Metropolitan Campus), Silberman College of Business, and Petrocelli College of Continuing Studies. The Silberman College of Business also makes up the core offering for FDU Vancouver with Bachelors and Masters degrees. The Silberman College entrepreneurial studies program has been rated as one of the best in the U.S.[34] In 2006, The Rothman Institute of Entrepreneurship was ranked the 7th undergraduate entrepreneurial school in the nation by Entrepreneur Magazine and The Princeton Review.[35]

Becton College of Arts and Sciences[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson's Becton College offers just over sixty undergraduate majors to its full and part-time students. The College's mission is "to develop the intellectual, creative and career potential of our diverse, multicultural student body by offering a demanding curriculum, with an emphasis on honors programs, in a caring and supportive environment".[36] The College is headed by its Dean, Dr. Geoffrey Weinman and the department is located on the Florham Campus.[37]

FDU School of Pharmacy[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson recently opened New Jersey's first school of pharmacy associated with a private higher education institution at the Florham Campus. It is the second pharmacy school in New Jersey and the first to open in the state in over 120 years.[38][39] FDU's School of Pharmacy is currently headed by a dean, Michael J. Avaltroni. The School of Pharmacy has its own PharmD program, as well as numerous paths to other masters degrees, including Pharmaceutical Management, Regulatory Sciences, Pharmaceutical Science, and Health Communication, among several others.

Silberman College of Business[edit]

The Silberman College of Business is a tri-campus college of Fairleigh Dickinson University. It offers graduate and undergraduate degrees at the Florham Campus, the Metropolitan campus, and offers bachelor degree studies in Business Management and Information Technology at the FDU-Vancouver campus.

FDU offers AACSB-accredited graduate and undergraduate business degrees through its Silberman College of Business.[40] Fairleigh Dickinson's Silberman College of Business was ranked as one of the top 295 business schools in the country for 2014 by The Princeton Review.[41] The College has also been recognized as an "Excellent Business School" according to a 2011 Eduniversal survey which ranks the top 1,000 business schools worldwide; Eduniversal is an international university ranking consulting company that specializes in higher education.[42] The Silberman College of business received "three palmes" (a multi-colored palme is used in place of stars as a representation of Eduniversal's logo), an indication of excellence, national strength, and international links.

Fairleigh Dickinson University's International School of Hospitality and Tourism Management features the US national headquarters of the international gastronomic society Confrérie de la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs located at the Chaîne House on the Florham Campus.[43]

Graduate studies[edit]

Out of the 12,000 plus students who are currently enrolled at Fairleigh Dickinson University, about 4,000 of them partake in the school's graduate program. While the majority of FDU's graduate students hail from New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and Pennsylvania, the University also maintains a large number of international students in keeping with its theme of global education. Graduate courses are held at all four of Fairleigh Dickinson's campuses, as well as at a satellite graduate extension center at Fort Monmouth in Eatontown, New Jersey. There are also five graduate degrees offered completely through online classes.

Athletics[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson Knights logo

In intercollegiate athletics, the Metropolitan Campus competes in NCAA Division I, while the Florham Campus competes in Division III, making it one of only a few schools in the United States to field both Division I and Division III teams. The teams at the Metropolitan Campus are known as the Knights, while the Florham Campus teams are known as the Devils.

Metropolitan Campus – NCAA Division I[edit]

Athletically, the Fairleigh Dickinson Knights compete in the NCAA's Northeast Conference and Division I. Their mascot is Nitro (sometimes spelled Knightro) the Knight.

Knights Division I Athletics

Men Women
Baseball Basketball
Basketball Bowling
Cross Country Cross Country
Golf Fencing
Soccer Soccer
Tennis Softball
Track Tennis
Track
Volleyball

Both the men and women's Knights basketball teams play in Stratis Arena in Hackensack, NJ in the Rothman Center. A notable achievement for the Knights men's basketball team was in the 2005 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament where they made the NCAA Tournament as a sixteenth seed and gave the top seeded Illinois Fighting Illini a huge scare. Being only down 1 at the half, the Knights played well and held their own for a while. However, in the second half the Illini pulled away from FDU and won the game by 12.

Fairleigh Dickinson University's women's bowling team has made it to the Final Four every year but one (2007). In 2010, it captured its 2nd National Championship (the first being in 2006). The Knights managed to upset the defending National Champion Nebraska Cornhuskers. Fairleigh Dickinson prevailed with a 4 games to 3 victory. The title game was held at the Brunswick Zone Carolier Lanes in North Brunswick, NJ. They followed up in 2011 as both NEC tournament and regular season champions repeating the latter in 2012.

The women's golf team had won 4 straight NEC conference championships between 2008–2011.

Florham Campus – NCAA Division III[edit]

The FDU Florham Campus sports teams are called the Devils. They are in NCAA Division III and the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) and they compete in the Middle Atlantic Conferences' (MAC) Freedom Conference.

Devils Division III Athletics

Men's Women's
Baseball Basketball
Basketball Cross Country
Cross Country Field Hockey
Football Golf
Golf Lacrosse
Lacrosse Soccer
Soccer Softball
Swimming Swimming
Tennis Tennis
Volleyball

The Roberta Chiaviello Ferguson and Thomas G. Ferguson Recreation Center, also known as Ferguson Recreation Center is the Florham Campus home to the Devils. Constructed in 1995, the building contains a gymnasium with three full-size basketball courts and an elevated jogging track, two individual racquetball courts, and a weight-training room with an Olympic weight training area. Also housed in the Ferguson Recreation Center is a competition-sized swimming pool with eight twenty-five yard lanes, as well as the Rutherford Room for meetings and seminars and the Athletic's department offices.

The Florham Campus also has an intramural program that offers sports such as basketball, flag football, soccer, softball, volleyball, and others to non student-athletes.

PublicMind[edit]

Fairleigh Dickinson University's PublicMind is an independent research group that conducts public opinion polling and other research on politics, society, popular culture, consumer behavior and economic trends.[44] PublicMind associates undertake scientific survey research for corporations, non-profits, and government agencies as well as for the public interest, as well as information regarding the FDU community as a whole.[45]

Notable faculty and alumni[edit]

Current faculty[edit]

  • Bamidele Ojo: A visiting Fulbright Scholar in Nigeria, he has taught on democracy, globalization and human rights, while researching democratic consolidation in Nigeria.
  • David M. Rosen: Focused on the study of child soldiers and the relationship between law and culture, he has done research in Sierra Leone, Kenya, Israel and the United States.

Alumni[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://colleges.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com/best-colleges/fairleigh-dickinson-8770.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  2. ^ "FDU Athletics Mission Statement". Fairleigh Dickinson University. June 27, 2006. Retrieved June 9, 2007. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f About the Florham Campus, Fairleigh Dickinson University. Accessed August 12, 2012.
  4. ^ About FDU-Vancouver, Fairleigh Dickinson University. Accessed August 6, 2007.
  5. ^ "Historical Timeline". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2011. Retrieved September 28, 2011. 
  6. ^ "Member Center, Fairleigh Dickinson University". National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities. Retrieved April 4, 2011. 
  7. ^ "Friends of Florham". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved July 3, 2012. 
  8. ^ Sheldon Drucker Named Fairleigh Dickinson University’s 7th President. Inside.fdu.edu (April 23, 2013). Retrieved on April 12, 2014.
  9. ^ a b c d e "FACT SHEET 2012-13: Summary Statistics, Fall 2012". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2012. Retrieved January 22, 2013. 
  10. ^ "A masterpiece of the Gilded Age". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved October 24, 2012. 
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  12. ^ "Film & Animation BA". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved August 26, 2007. 
  13. ^ "About the Campus: Metropolitan Campus". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved November 28, 2012. 
  14. ^ University College: Arts · Sciences · Professional Studies
  15. ^ The Silberman College of Business
  16. ^ Petrocelli College of Continuing Studies
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  18. ^ "FDU News Highlights". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2010. Retrieved July 6, 2010. 
  19. ^ "Historical Timeline". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved April 13, 2011. 
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  21. ^ "Florham Campus Highlights 2012-2013". Fairleigh Dickinson University Office of the Provost. 
  22. ^ "International Admissions: For International Students and American Citizens Residing Abroad". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2010. Retrieved July 6, 2010. 
  23. ^ "Branch Campus For International Students Planned for Vancouver". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2005. Retrieved October 10, 2011. 
  24. ^ "Accreditations and Approvals". 2011. Retrieved October 10, 2011. 
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  28. ^ "NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE APPROVES ONE CIVIL SOCIETY ORGANIZATION FOR SPECIAL CONSULTATIVE STATUS WITH ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL COUNCIL". UN Department of Public Information, News and Media Division, New York. 2009. Retrieved February 3, 2011. 
  29. ^ "Fairleigh Dickinson University-United Nations Pathway Program Turns 10". Fairleigh Dickinson University Alumni Association. Retrieved April 20, 2012. 
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  31. ^ "Metropolitan Campus Libraries". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2011. Retrieved April 17, 2011. 
  32. ^ "Golden Age of Hollywood finds a niche in Giovatto Library". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2012. Retrieved August 20, 2012. 
  33. ^ "Fairleigh Dickinson University Press". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2011. Retrieved March 28, 2011. 
  34. ^ "FDU named one of top entrepreneurial schools". FDU Magazine. 2001. Retrieved April 17, 2007. 
  35. ^ "RANKED 7TH NATIONALLY FOR ENTREPRENEURSHIP". Fairleigh Dickinson University. 2010. Retrieved June 6, 2010. 
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  37. ^ Welcome Message from the Becton College Dean :: Fairleigh Dickinson University. View.fdu.edu. Retrieved on April 12, 2014.
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  39. ^ "Pharmacy Students Presented with White Coats". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved September 9, 2012. 
  40. ^ "FDU Silberman College of Business". FDU Website. 2010. Retrieved January 6, 2010. 
  41. ^ "Silberman College of Business Named Among the "Best 295 Business Schools"". Fairleigh Dickinson University Alumni Association. 2013. Retrieved December 23, 2013. 
  42. ^ "FDU's Silberman College of Business Recognized Internationally by Eduniversal". Retrieved January 24, 2013. 
  43. ^ "Chaîne des Rôtisseurs – National/County/Local Offices". Chaîne des Rôtisseurs. Retrieved June 6, 2010. 
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  45. ^ PublicMind Poll. "Research Services". Fairleigh Dickinson University. Retrieved 8.6.11.  Check date values in: |accessdate= (help)
  46. ^ Stepanie Adams Net Worth, retrieved 4 June 2014 
  47. ^ Mr Mensus Bound, St Peter's College, Oxford. Accessed June 9, 2007.
  48. ^ Ron M. Brill profile, accessed May 7, 2007. "Mr. Brill is a graduate of Fairleigh Dickinson University and recently retired as the Executive Vice President and Chief Administrative Officer of The Home Depot Inc. in Atlanta, Georgia."
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  52. ^ Gergen, Joe. "Va. Tech coach experiences sense of family", Newsday, April 18, 2007. Accessed May 7, 2007. "Greenberg, a graduate of Plain.view JFK High School and Fairleigh Dickinson University, was drawn into the situation almost as soon as he walked into his office Monday morning."
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  55. ^ William Leiss. Accessed July 28, 2009. ". He graduated from FDU in 1956 with a B.A. summa cum laude (major in history and minor in accounting). He then completed an M.A. in the History of Ideas Program at Brandeis University (1963) and a PhD in Philosophy from the University of California, San Diego (1969) where he studied with Herbert Marcuse."
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  58. ^ Peggy Noonan profile, Wall Street Journal. Accessed May 7, 2007. "She holds honorary doctorates from her alma mater, Fairleigh Dickinson University, and from St. John Fisher College, Adelphi University, Saint Francis College and Miami University. Ms. Noonan lives in New York."
  59. ^ "Primary Day 2010: The Tea Party's Snarl". The New York Times. September 15, 2010. 
  60. ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer; Rutenberg, Jim (September 15, 2010). "Christine O'Donnell Marches On, With Baggage". The New York Times. 
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  64. ^ Mel Schrieberg Senior Executive. Melschrieberg.com. Retrieved on April 12, 2014.
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  66. ^ Dennis F. Strigl: President and Chief Operating Officer, Verizon Communications. Accessed June 9, 2007. "Strigl holds a degree in business administration from Canisius College in Buffalo, N.Y., and an MBA from Fairleigh Dickinson University in Rutherford, N.J., which named him to its Pinnacle Society for distinguished alumni."
  67. ^ Assemblyman Guy F. Talarico, New Jersey Legislature, backed up by the Internet Archive as of February 25, 1998. Accessed June 13, 2010.
  68. ^ Elected Officials: Commissioner Dr. Count J. Wiley. West New York, New Jersey. Retrieved September 23, 2012.
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  70. ^ Assemblyman Gerald H. Zecker, New Jersey Legislature, backed up by the Internet Archive as of February 25, 1998. Accessed June 14, 2010.

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 40°53′53″N 74°01′45″W / 40.897967°N 74.029278°W / 40.897967; -74.029278