Richard Stockton College of New Jersey

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The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey
Stocktonseal.png
Motto An Environment for Excellence
Established 1969
Type Public
Endowment $23,868,346 (2014)
President Herman J. Saatkamp
Academic staff 310 (2014)
Undergraduates 7,714 (2014)
Postgraduates 856 (2014)
Location Galloway, New Jersey, United States
Campus Suburban, 2,000 acres (8.1 km2) [1]
Former names Stockton State College (1975–1993)
Alma Mater "Our Stockton"
Colors Black, Columbia Blue, White
              
Athletics 18 Varsity Teams, NCAA Division III, ECAC
Nickname The Ospreys
Mascot Talon the Osprey
Website www.stockton.edu
Stockton S

The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, informally known as Stockton College, located in the Pomona section of Galloway Township in Atlantic County, New Jersey, United States, is an undergraduate and graduate college of the arts, sciences and professional studies of the New Jersey state system of higher education. The College was named for Richard Stockton, one of the New Jersey signers of the Declaration of Independence. Founded in 1969, the College accepted its charter class in 1971. At its opening in 1971, classes were held at the Mayflower Hotel in Atlantic City; the campus in Galloway Township began operating late in 1971. Some 8,570 students are enrolled at the College, which provides distinctive traditional and alternative approaches to education.

In September 2014, upon the recommendation of President Herman Saatkamp, the Board of Trustees authorized the president to petition the New Jersey Office of the Secretary of Higher Education to officially classify Stockton as a comprehensive university. Stockton has met the requirements for such a designation for the past five years. There are a number of steps in the process to achieve university status within the state system of higher education. [2]

The college has been accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools since 1975 and accreditation was reaffirmed in 2012.[3]

History[edit]

In November 1968, New Jersey approved a $202.5 million capital construction bond issue with an earmarked $15 million designated for the construction of a new state college in Southern New Jersey. In 1969, a 1,600 acres (6.5 km2) tract was selected for the campus in the heart of the Pine Barrens in Galloway Township. Trustees originally named the school South Jersey State College; they later renamed it as Stockton State College, to avoid confusion with Rutgers College of South Jersey.[4]

As construction began to run behind schedule, in 1970 Trustees realized they needed an alternative location for the first class in 1971. They selected the historic Mayflower Hotel in Atlantic City as the temporary campus.[4] Classes began on schedule with the commencement of the first academic year in September 1971. The College officially took shape as 1,000 students, 50 of whom were Educational Opportunity Fund students; 97 staff, and 60 full-time faculty took over the former resort hotel. By December, occupancy of the first phase of the new campus construction took place, with the transfer of classes and offices to Galloway Township during the winter holiday period.

Accreditation of Stockton State College by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools was first granted in December 1975.[3] In July 1991, the College was re-accredited unconditionally for another 10 years by the Middle States Association Commission on Higher Education and Middle States accreditation was reaffirmed most recently in 2012.

In 1978 the US Congress passed legislation creating the New Jersey Pinelands National Reserve, the first such designation in the nation, to protect the area's ecology and aquifer, which serves the large metropolitan region. In 1988, the United Nations designated it an International Biosphere Reserve, in recognition of its importance.[5]

Over the next few years, Stockton continued to grow rapidly as additional buildings and wings were constructed to meet the rising demand in college admissions. Around the same time that enrollment surpassed 5,000 students, Housing II opened in November 1981. With the opening of the N-Wing College Center & Housing III in February 1983, Stockton State College achieved a high student-residency rate among New Jersey state colleges.

In 1993, the College name was changed to The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey.

Campus[edit]

In the 21st century, the college has completed several major building projects and other initiatives.

The new Campus Center opened its doors with a ribbon-cutting ceremony on May 7, 2011. The 154,000-square-foot building was designed as a green, sustainable building that would be an inviting, inclusive and exciting gathering place for the entire community.[6]

In August 2010, as part of its expansion of its tourism and hotel management program in the School of Business, Stockton announced plans to purchase the nearby Seaview Resort & Golf Course. On September 1, 2010, Stockton completed the deal for $20 million.[7] It established the Lloyd D. Levenson Institute of Gaming, Hospitality and Tourism (LIGHT), part of the Stockton School of Business, at the resort.[8]

In September 2011, the first students moved into Seaview, which is operated as a hotel by Dolce Hotels and Resorts, an international hospitality organization. The two golf courses are managed by Troon Golf. Students in Stockton's Hospitality and Tourism Management Studies program may live there and learn from top professionals in the hospitality and tourism field, which is integral to the southern New Jersey economy.

In late August 2011, Stockton entered a cooperative agreement with the Cornell University School of Hotel Administration (SHA) for hospitality management students from both institutions. Under its terms, Cornell students participating in SHA internships in the Atlantic City area will have the opportunity to reside at Stockton’s Levenson Institute at the historic Seaview Resort. Additionally, Cornell students may enroll in Stockton HTMS or General Studies courses during their internship semesters. As part of the agreement, qualified Stockton students will have clear pathways for admission into Cornell’s appropriate graduate programs.[9]

Stockton opened a new $39.5 million Unified Science Center with state-of-the-art equipment in September 2013. The 66,350-square-foot, three-story facility expands Stockton’s School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics (NAMS), which graduates over 20 percent of all the math and science majors at New Jersey’s public colleges and universities. The college has broken ground for an $28.6 million expansion, the Unified Science Center2, expected to open in Spring 2017.[10]

In Atlantic City, the college operates the Dante Hall Theater and the Carnegie Library Center. In December 2014 the university purchased the former Showboat Atlantic City casino and hotel complex to use for dormitories, classrooms, and cultural venues.[11]

Presidents[edit]

  • Richard E. Bjork, (1969–1979)[12] Led the College as it graduated its first classes, expanded programs and achieved accreditation in 1975, the year it completed Phase II of the campus. The next year, the Performing Arts Center, a community and campus resource, opened.[12]
  • Peter M. Mitchell, (1979–1983) Led during continued growth as enrollment approached 5,000 students. Housing II, residential facilities for students, opened in November 1981 and the N-Wing College Center in February 1983.[12]
  • Vera King Farris (1983–2003) She established the Holocaust Center in 1990, and the first Master's program in the country for Holocaust & Genocide studies in 1999.[12][13] She directed the College to adopt sustainable design and practices, and oversaw expansion during the 1990s, including construction of the Arts and Sciences Building, designed by Michael Graves.
  • Herman Saatkamp, 2003–present. Emphasizing green buildings, he directed completion of a campus master plan in 2005 and a major capital program, including construction of the largest building, the Campus Center, opening in 2011. He initiated the 2010 purchase of what is now Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Club, established the Lloyd D. Levenson Institute of Gaming, Hospitality & Tourism in the School of Business, and a collaborative agreement in 2011 with the Cornell University School of Hotel Administration to expand opportunities for students at both institutions in hospitality and tourism. Under his leadership, Stockton expanded its geographic reach, opening instructional sites in Cape May County, Ocean County and western Atlantic County, NJ. He led the college’s first comprehensive fundraising campaign, which exceeded its goals by raising $25.36 million, including gifts that helped transform Stockton’s facilities and programs. [14]

Academic studies[edit]

Stockton's academic programs provide opportunities for study in fields including Criminal Justice, Psychology, Environmental Science, Biology, Business, Historical Studies, and Literature. Additionally, courses are offered in emerging fields such as Computational Science, Tourism and Hospitality Management, and Homeland Security. Stockton also offers a Doctor of Physical Therapy program. The Division of Continuing Studies in the School of Graduate and Continuing Studies provides credit-bearing and non-credit certificate programs, CE approved continuing professional education for health sciences, human services and business professionals, and a growing number and variety of community education offerings.

Stockton's academic programs and faculty have been recognized by such nationally recognized organizations as the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching and Learning, the National Science Foundation, the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation, the Pulitzer Prize committee, the United States Air Force Academy, and the Fulbright Program.

Student Life[edit]

Stockton’s Division of Student Affairs is organized to provide comprehensive programs and services to more than 8,500 students, including about 2,900 students who reside in college facilities. These programs and services are intended to enhance campus life and enrich the academic programs of the College. [15]

Stockton College is located about one hour east of Philadelphia, two hours south of New York City, and is just minutes to southern New Jersey beaches and boardwalks. Students have many opportunities for involvement on campus with more than 130 official student clubs and organizations including a Student Senate. The Office of Student Development oversees all student clubs and organizations.

There are student media organizations, including the Argo, a student-produced newspaper. WLFR 97.1 (Lake Fred Radio) is the FM radio station licensed to Stockton in 1984. SSTV Ch. 14, Stockton Student Television, is Stockton’s on-campus television station. Stockpot Literary Magazine is an annual literary publication featuring art, poetry and writing of Stockton students and alumni. The Stockton Yearbook (The Path) is an historical record of the academic year. For a list of all student organizations, visit Student Development.

Fraternity and sorority life[edit]

There are 23 chartered fraternities and sororities at Stockton College overseen by the Office of Student Development. Fraternities and sororities are governed by the Greek Council, whose purpose is to unite the members of the Greek community in spirit of mutual interest. For a list of all student chapters, visit the Office of Student Development

Housing[edit]

Stockton has six housing units on campus. Housing II and III are complexes of traditional three-story residence halls, while Housing I, IV and V are all apartment-style complexes of varying architectural character.

  • Founder’s Hall (Housing II & III): Housing II is an 11-building, suite-style complex, housing around 520 students, with 17 residents per floor and 51 per three-story building. Housing III is a five-building complex, housing approximately 300 students with 20 students per floor and 60 per building. The residential halls offer a more traditional college lifestyle for the first-year experience. All students who choose to live on campus in their freshman year are required to live in either Housing II or Housing III.
  • The Apartments (Housing I, IV, & V) consist of three multi-building complexes. Housing I is a 255-unit, 1,012-bed, garden apartment complex, which allows four students to live in close proximity while being part of a larger court community of 128.
  • Housing IV consists of eight buildings, each with eight two-bedroom apartments, with a total 246 beds. Each apartment holds four residents. Every four apartments are separated by an indoor foyer that leads out to the Housing IV recreational college green.
  • Housing V, completed in 2008 as part of the capital program, consists of a complex of six buildings with a total of 384 beds. The Housing V suites house four students, with four key-entry bedrooms. These students share a kitchen and living area with their roommates and have access to a larger community recreation room.
  • The Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Resort offers student housing for approximately 200 students. The residential area is separated from the hotel operation, offers all double rooms, a private student parking lot, and a community lounge.

The Housing I, IV, & V apartment style complexes all vary in layout, furnishings, sizes, pricing, and student privacy. Rooms in all residences are completely furnished and include beds, desks, bureaus, wastebaskets, lamps, telephones, air conditioning, carpeting, and curtains. Cable TV and telephone service are also provided. Single rooms are open to new students on a limited basis.

Ranking and special recognition[edit]

The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey has been ranked in tier 1 among the nation’s top public colleges and universities in the 2015 survey of America's Best Colleges, for the seventh year in a row. In the annual survey by U.S. News & World Report, Stockton College is ranked as 9th among public Regional Universities of the North and 41st among private and public Regional Universities of the North. [16]

In the past, Stockton had been classified as a national liberal arts college. U.S. News & World Report revised its categories early in 2007 and classified it among Regional Universities and Public Schools.

U.S. News and World Report also named Stockton as one of the top six Up and Coming Regional Universities in the North as part of its 2014 report.

Stockton was cited as one of the “Best in the Northeast” in 2015 by The Princeton Review and featured in The Princeton Review’s 2014 Guide to Green Colleges. [17]

U.S. News and World Report also named Stockton as among the “Best Colleges for Veterans” in its 2015 edition, ranking it as #15 out of 49 regional universities in the north.

Military Times, an organization comprising the Army Times, Navy Times, Air Force Times and Marine Corps Times, named Stockton in its “Best for Vets: Colleges 2015” listing, ranking it #22 on the list of four-year schools. [18]

Academic[edit]

  • In 1999, Stockton offered the first Master of Arts program in the nation in Holocaust and Genocide Studies.
  • The Sara and Sam Schoffer Holocaust Research Center fosters research in Holocaust studies to honor victims and survivors, and to educate present and future generations in understanding racism, anti-Semitism, hatred and oppression.
  • The Environmental Studies and Marine Science programs were selected by Peterson Field Guides and the Alliance for Environmental Education (ANJEE) for inclusion in Education for the Earth, a guide for top environmental studies programs.
  • More than 850 students are now enrolled in Stockton’s 13 graduate-degree programs, which include a doctorate in Physical Therapy.
  • A 2012 report by an evaluation team for the Middle States Commission on Higher Education Middle States noted that “Stockton has attracted a highly qualified, committed faculty who express strong commitment to teaching and precepting as well as increasing their productivity in research, publications, and creative activity.”

Architecture[edit]

  • The original linear campus was cited as one of New Jersey's ten "architectural treasures" by New Jersey Monthly (April 1999) for its International modernist style, designed in the late 1960s by Robert Geddes of Geddes Brecher Qualls Cunningham Architects.[19] Generous use of glass opens views to the Pinelands setting. The noted architect Michael Graves designed the Arts and Sciences Building (1991-1996) in a Post-Modernist style, with organic colors.[20]
  • After the F-Wing renovation in 2006, Stockton received LEED certification from the U.S. Green Building Council.
  • In 2008, Stockton received the "Green Project of Distinction" award from Education Design Showcase for Housing V (six residence halls).[21]
  • The Campus Center was awarded LEED® Gold certification established by the U.S. Green Building Council. Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) is the nation’s preeminent program for the design, construction and operation of high performance green buildings.
  • The Unified Science Center, a 66,350-square-foot facility that opened in 2013, includes energy-efficient features and three striking artworks tied to the building’s environmental and scientific purpose: a Water Molecule sculpture by artist Larry Kirkland; The Wave, a hanging colored-glass installation by artist Ray King; and Sun Sails, a second colored-glass installation by King. [22]
  • Ground was broken in 2014 for a 54,000-square-foot expansion, called The Unified Science Center2 which is set to open in 2017. [23]

Green Initiatives[edit]

The College is an environmentally friendly campus featuring a geothermal heat pump, fuel cells, and photovoltaic panels. In 2002, Stockton College installed a 200 kW fuel cell at an initial cost of $1.3 million. The New Jersey Board of Public Utilities provided a grant to cover most of the cost of the unit, with the college paying only $305,000. South Jersey Industries (SJI) also provided a rebate of $710,000 for the unit. The fuel cell provides just under 10% of the total energy for the campus; Stockton has the lowest energy cost per student among colleges in New Jersey.

Stockton achieved national LEED certification for its new sustainable design. In 2006, the F-Wing expansion, including classrooms, offices and an atrium received the prestigious LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) Certification from the U.S. Green Building Council.

Stockton’s commitment to environmentally responsible design has resulted in "green" initiatives that have both saved energy and decreased greenhouse gas emissions. These include the development on campus of one of the largest geothermal heating and cooling systems in the world.[24] The geothermal systems incorporate seasonal thermal energy storage so that waste heat or winter cold can be collected when seasonally available and stored for use in the opposing seasons. A borehole thermal energy storage system (BTES) was installed in 1994 and is used for heating the older half of campus, with waste heat collected from air conditioning equipment there.[25] In 1995 a fuel cell and photovoltaic panels were installed buildings to generate energy.

An aquifer thermal energy storage system (ATES), the first of its kind in the United States, began operation in 2008.[26] The ATES system reduces the amount of energy used to cool Stockton’s newer buildings by storing the chill of winter air in the water and rock of an underground aquifer, and withdrawing it in the summer for cooling. (Because building insulation standards have changed over time, the older buildings have a higher heating than cooling need, and the opposite is true for the newer buildings.)

In 2008, Stockton approved an agreement with Marina Energy LLC for the installation of solar panels on The Big Blue athletic center roof to generate electricity for the college. Marina Energy is a subsidiary of South Jersey Industries. The college will pay nothing for the equipment but will sign a 10-year agreement to buy the generated power. In 2009 the job was completed.

As part of the capital plan, Housing V was built in 2009 to accommodate the rising demand for student housing. It incorporates geothermal heating and cooling using closed-loop technology, for a total of 450 tons cooling capacity. To eliminate the possibility of groundwater contamination in the event of a leak, freeze protection is provided in the circulating fluid. The design accommodates future solar thermal heating systems. Sustainable design includes landscaping: upper-story deciduous trees were planted along the south-facing facades of the residence halls to provide shade during the summer months, but allow the warmth of the sun to reach the buildings during the winter. This design received the "Green Project of Distinction" award from Education Design Showcase.[citation needed]

Stockton College’s next green project was the largest single building project in its history. Designed and built according to the U.S. Green Building Council’s LEED Gold Standard in sustainable design, the new Campus Center, completed in 2011, provides 153,000 square feet (14,200 m2) of space for dining, bookstore, pool, theater, lounges and offices.

It will use 25% less energy than standard construction, and 40% less water. Other features include low-emitting adhesives, sealants, paints and coatings. Additional "green" features of the building include a storm water-collection system to irrigate an on-site "rain garden" landscaped with indigenous and adapted plant species. It also has a sophisticated energy management system for heating, cooling, ventilation and lighting.

In 2013, Stockton received approval from the New Jersey Pinelands Commission to administer the state’s first comprehensive forest management plan on public land. [27] Stockton actively manages more than 1,500 acres of forest on its campus, benefiting the local wildlife populations, protecting the campus against fire and pathogens and providing recreation such as hiking and wildlife viewing.

Athletics[edit]

Official athletics logo

Team mascot is the Osprey

  • Intercollegiate Sports Include: Men’s and Women’s Cross Country, Field Hockey, Men’s and Women’s Soccer, Women's Tennis, Women's Volleyball, Men’s and Women’s Basketball, Men’s and Women’s Indoor Track & Field, Baseball, Men’s and Women’s Lacrosse, Women's Rowing, Softball, and Men’s and Women’s Outdoor Track & Field.
  • Intramural Sports Include: Flag Football, Indoor Soccer, Volleyball, Dodgeball, Basketball, Street Hockey, and Softball.
  • Club Sports Include: Bowling, Ice Hockey, Table Tennis, Deep Sea Fishing, Men's Rowing, Ultimate Frisbee, Fencing, Men's Volleyball, Co-Ed Weight Training, Golf, Scuba Diving, and Surfing.
  • Stockton also offers a cheerleading squad open to both male and female students. The squad traditionally performs at all home men's and women's basketball games and supports the teams at some road contests.

Honors[edit]

  • 2001, NCAA Division III Men's Soccer Champions. Coach Jeff Haines was named NCAA Division III "Coach of the Year"
  • 2003, Stockton student Kim Marino was NCAA Division III Indoor and Outdoor Track and Field Women's Pole Vault Champion and record holder.
  • Nine NCAA individual national champions in track & field.
  • Men’s basketball coach Gerry Matthews is the winningest college basketball coach in New Jersey history.
  • Two Olympic medalists held the position of athletic director at Stockton: Don Bragg (1960 pole vault gold) and G. Larry James (1968 4x400 relay gold and 400-meters silver).

Notable people[edit]

Faculty and staff[edit]

  • Dr. Stephen Dunn, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Creative Writing, received the 2001 Pulitzer Prize for Poetry for his collection of poems, Different Hours
  • College President Vera King Farris spoke at the Stockholm International Forum on the Holocaust in 1999, hosted by the Prime Minister of Sweden and attended by 44 national heads of state. [28]
  • Larry James (1947–2008), gold medalist at the 1968 Summer Olympics, was athletic director at the college for 28 years. In 2007, the college's track and soccer facility was named "G. Larry James Stadium" in his honor.[29]
  • Dr. Janice Joseph, Distinguished Professor of Criminal Justice, serves on the Executive Board of the International Scientific and Professional Advisory Council (ISPAC) of the United Nations Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice Program, a UN Institute held in Milan, Italy [30]
  • Dr. William C. Lubenow, a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society, author and historian, serves as president of the North American Conference on British Studies. Among his many published works are: The Cambridge Apostles, 1820–1914: Liberalism, Imagination, and Friendship in British Intellectual and Professional Life. Cambridge University Press, 1998
  • Dr. Carol Rittner, Sisters of Mercy RSM, a Distinguished Professor of Holocaust & Genocide Studies, and considered one of the 50 greatest scholars on the Holocaust. She co-produced the Academy Award-nominated film The Courage to Care based on her book of the same name, and has authored or edited over 15 books. Dr. Rittner spoke at the United Nations twice in 2014, on issues involving genocide in Rwanda and the Holocaust. [31]
  • Dr. Patricia Reid-Merritt, Distinguished Professor of Social Work and Africana Studies, is a nationally recognized author and scholar of Africana Studies who chaired the committee to place a statue of civil rights activist Fannie Lou Hamer in Ruleville, Mississippi.
  • Dr. Stewart Farrell is founder and director of Stockton’s Coastal Research Center, a nationally known organization that works on coastal zone management issues federal, state and municipal governments.
  • The Rev. Dr. Demetrios J. Constantelos, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of History and Religious Studies and a retired priest of the Greek Orthodox Church, is an expert on the social and religious history and civilization of the Byzantine Empire. He has authored 15 books and edited 10 more. The Constantelos Hellenic Collection and Reading Room, opened in September 2014, houses 3,000 rare and important works from his collection on campus. [32]
  • Distinguished Professor of Art Wendel A. White was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in 2003 for his exceptional creativity in photography. [33]
  • Dr. David Lester, a Distinguished Professor of Psychology, is one of the world’s leading suicidologists. He is a scholar and author adept in many academic disciplines, with over 2,300 publications worldwide. [34]

Alumni[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Office of the President – President's Message
  2. ^ Stockton Board Votes to Petition to Be Recognized as Comprehensive University. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  3. ^ a b The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey Accreditation, Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. Accessed April 8, 2008.
  4. ^ a b Strauss, Robert (September 9, 2001), "BRIEFING: EDUCATION; ATLANTIC CITY BRANCH", The New York Times, retrieved 2011-10-12 
  5. ^ New Jersey Pinelands Commission
  6. ^ Campus Center
  7. ^ "Stockton College closes $20 million Seaview purchase; talks planned with Galloway Twp. on how to make up lost taxes", The Press of Atlantic City, September 1, 2010
  8. ^ "Dedication of Lloyd D. Levenson Institute of Gaming, Hospitality and Tourism", School of Business, Stockton College of New Jersey, 13 December 2010, accessed 26 March 2013
  9. ^ Press Release
  10. ^ Press Release
  11. ^ Forand, Rebecca (December 12, 2014). "Stockton buys Showboat for $18 million, creating 'Island campus'". South Jersey Times. Retrieved 2014-12-12. 
  12. ^ a b c d "Stockton College – Highlights in Our History", Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, 2013, accessed 26 March 2013
  13. ^ "Friends, family remember Farris' faith and dedication", Press of Atlantic City, 4 December 2009, accessed 26 March 2013
  14. ^ Stockton’s ‘You Make the Difference’ Campaign Raises $25.36 Million, Exceeding Goals. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  15. ^ Stockton Student Affairs website. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  16. ^ US News and World Report: Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, U.S. News & World Report. Accessed November, 2014.
  17. ^ The Princeton Review: Stockton College. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  18. ^ Best for Vets: Colleges 2015. Accessed November 17, 2014.
  19. ^ "School - Stockton College Academic Buildings (A-N Wings), Pomona", photos, Geddes Brecher Qualls Cunningham Architects, at New Jersey Arts, accessed 26 March 2013
  20. ^ "Arts and Sciences Building, Richard Stockton College", Michael Graves & Associates
  21. ^ Past Projects: Housing V, Green Project of Distinction Winner, 2008, Education Design Showcase, accessed 26 March 2013
  22. ^ Press of Atlantic City video. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  23. ^ Christie attends groundbreaking for science center addition at Richard Stockton College. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  24. ^ Chrisopherson E.G. (2009). "Green Builders". Documentary, PBS & NJN Public Television.
  25. ^ Stiles L. (1998). "Underground Thermal Energy Storage in the US". IEA Heat Pump Centre Newsletter 16:2 pp. 22–23.
  26. ^ Paksoy H., Snijders A., Stiles L. (2009). "Aquifer Thermal Energy Cold Storage System at Richard Stockton College". Effstock Conference – Thermal Energy Storage for Efficiency and Sustainability (11th International Conf.).
  27. ^ NJ Pinelands Commission Approves First Forest Stewardship Plan in the State on Public Land. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  28. ^ Stockholm International Forum Conference on the Holocaust, The Swedish Government's Human Rights Website
  29. ^ Litsky, Frank. "G. Larry James, Olympic Gold Medalist, Dies at 61", The New York Times, November 7, 2008. Accessed November 8, 2008.
  30. ^ International Scientific and Professional Advisory Council of the United Nations Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice Programme. Accessed November 5, 2014.
  31. ^ Fifty Key Thinkers on the Holocaust and Genocide. Accessed November 3, 2014.
  32. ^ Stockton Dedicates Dr. Demetrios Constantelos Hellenic Collection and Reading Room. Accessed November 5, 2014.
  33. ^ Wendel White's website. Accessed November 5, 2014.
  34. ^ Stockton Professor Elected President of American Association of Suicidology. Accessed November 5, 2014.

External links[edit]

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 39°29′25″N 74°32′21″W / 39.4903°N 74.5392°W / 39.4903; -74.5392