University of Buckingham

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University of Buckingham
University of Buckingham coat of arms.svg
MottoLatin: Alis Volans Propriis
Motto in English
Flying on Our Own Wings
TypePrivate
Established1973 as university college[1]
1983 as university[1]
ChancellorMary Archer
Vice-ChancellorJames Tooley
Administrative staff
97 academic, 103 support[2]
Students3,100 (2019/20)[3]
Undergraduates1,645 (2019/20)[3]
Postgraduates1,460 (2019/20)[3]
Location,
England

51°59′45″N 0°59′31″W / 51.99583°N 0.99194°W / 51.99583; -0.99194Coordinates: 51°59′45″N 0°59′31″W / 51.99583°N 0.99194°W / 51.99583; -0.99194
ColoursBlue and red
Websitebuckingham.ac.uk
University of Buckingham logo.svg
The Church of St Rumbold in Buckingham now forms part of the University of Buckingham.

The University of Buckingham (UB) is a non-profit private university in Buckingham, England and the oldest of the country's five private universities.[a] It was founded as the University College at Buckingham (UCB) in 1973, admitting its first students in 1976. It was granted university status by royal charter in 1983.[1] Buckingham offers bachelor's degrees, master's degrees, and doctorates through five "schools" (or faculties) of study.

Buckingham was closely linked to Margaret Thatcher, who as Education Secretary oversaw the creation of the university college in 1973, and as Prime Minister was instrumental in elevating it to a university in 1983 – thus creating the first private university in the UK since the establishment of the University Grants Committee in 1919. When she retired from politics in 1992, Margaret Thatcher became the university's second chancellor, a post she held until 1998.[8] Buckingham's finances for teaching operate entirely on student fees and endowments; it does not receive direct state funding (via the Office for Students or Research England) although its students can receive student loans from the Student Loans Company. It has formal charity status as a not-for-profit institution dedicated to the ends of research and education.[9][10][11]

History[edit]

Some of the founding academics migrated from the University of Oxford,[12] disillusioned or wary of aspects of the late-1960s ethos. On 27 May 1967, The Times published a letter from J. W. Paulley, a physician, who wrote:

"Is it now time to examine the possibility of creating at least one university in this country on the pattern of [the] great private foundations in the USA".[13]

Three London conferences followed which explored this idea.[14]

The university was incorporated as the "University College of Buckingham" in 1976 and received its royal charter as a university from the Queen in 1983. As of May 2016, it is the only private university in the UK with a royal charter.[15]

Its development was influenced by the Institute of Economic Affairs, in particular, Harry Ferns and Ralph Harris, heads of the institute.[16] The university's foundation-stone was laid by Margaret Thatcher, who became the university's chancellor between 1993 and 1998.

The university was shaped by a succession of noted Vice-Chancellors: first by Lord Beloff (1913–1999), former Gladstone Professor of Politics at the University of Oxford; then Sir Alan Peacock, the economist, founder of the Economics department at the University of York, and Fellow of the British Academy. Subsequent VCs have been Dr Michael Barrett; then Sir Richard Luce, now Lord Luce, the former Minister for the Arts; then Professor Robert Taylor; then Professor Terence Kealey; then Sir Anthony Seldon and, most recently, Professor James Tooley.[17]

From 2004, students at Buckingham have been eligible for government student loans, which led to an increase in UK students at the university.[18]

Campus[edit]

A weir and mill that fall within Buckingham University's Hunter Street campus.
Tanlaw Mill, formerly the old Town Mill (OTM)

Near the centre of the town of Buckingham is the riverside campus, which is partly contained within a south-turning bend of the River Great Ouse. Here, on or just off Hunter Street, are some of the university's central buildings: Yeomanry House; the Anthony de Rothschild building (which contains Humanities); the Humanities Library; and also some of the student accommodation, looking northwards across the river. Prebend House, a recently restored Georgian house, contains the Vice-Chancellor's office. On the other side of Hunter Street, on the so-called 'island', is the Tanlaw Mill, one of the university's social centres – with the main refectory, the Fitness Centre, and the Students' Union Office.[19]

Overlooking this site, on the hill above, is the extensive Chandos Building. This complex contains the Medical School. It also houses the Ian-Fairburn Lecture Theatre, the largest lecture theatre on the river-side site.

Further on, up the hill, on the London Road, is another element of the campus, in particular the School of Law, which is housed in the Franciscan Building, surrounded by other student accommodation blocks. This is opposite the swimming pool and leisure centre. The university has been expanding in recent years. It has acquired a new site on the west side of the river, which will increase the capacity of the river-side campus as a whole.[citation needed]

Organisation and governance[edit]

Chancellor[edit]

On 24 February 2020, Mary Archer was installed as chancellor of the university,[20] replacing Tessa Keswick who held the position from 2014 to 2020.

Former chancellors included Lord Hailsham of St Marylebone (from 1973 to 1993), Baroness Margaret Thatcher (from 1993 to 1998), Martin Jacomb (from 1999 to 2010), Lord Tanlaw (from 2010 to 2013),[21] Lady Keswick (from 2014 to 2020) and, latterly, Dame Mary Archer.[22]

Vice-chancellor[edit]

Since October 2020, the vice-chancellor is Professor James Tooley.[23][24]

Academic profile[edit]

Teaching[edit]

The university's schools are: Education; Law; Humanities; Arts and Languages; Business; and Science and Medicine. Each of these is presided over by a dean.

The quality of the university's provision is maintained, as at other UK universities, by an external examiner system (i.e., professors from other universities oversee and report on exams and marking), by an academic advisory council (comprising a range of subject-specialist academics from other universities), and by membership of the Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA).

The university was created as a liberal arts college, and still describes itself as such, although in an interview with The Guardian in 2003, then-vice-chancellor Terence Kealey remarked that it had "become a vocational school for law and business for non-British students, because that's where the market has taken us".[25] Consequently, major humanities subjects such as history and politics are no longer offered as stand-alone degrees, instead being combined with economics as a degree in international studies. Economics, however, is available as a stand-alone degree as is English literature, as a single honours subject, and in combinations with English Language, or Journalism, and related areas. The Professor of Economics, and Dean of Humanities, Martin Ricketts, is the chair of the Institute of Economic Affairs Academic Advisory Council.

Some degree programmes at Buckingham, Law for example, place greater emphasis on exams as an assessment method rather than coursework, but in general its degree programmes balance assessment between exams and coursework.[26]

School of Medicine[edit]

The Medical School offers postgraduate MD programmes for qualified doctors in a range of specialisations.[27][better source needed] From January 2015 it offers an undergraduate medical qualification (MBChB)[28][better source needed] and graduated its first qualified doctors in June 2019.[citation needed] The course is shorter than other medical schools, taking only 4.5 years to complete due to shorter vacations. The course also has a start month of January. The university accepts international and UK students. The school is known as the University of Buckingham Medical School (UBMS) and is in partnership with Milton Keynes NHS Trust (Milton Keynes University Hospital);[29] Warwick Hospital (South Warwickshire NHS Foundation Trust);[citation needed] Stoke Mandeville Hospital (Buckinghamshire Healthcare NHS Trust)[citation needed] and St. Andrews Hospital, Northampton.[citation needed]

"Alternative" medicine[edit]

The university ran a diploma course in "integrated medicine" that was later withdrawn under pressure from David Colquhoun,[30] a campaigner against pseudoscience and alternative medicine. The Dean of the School, Karol Sikora, was a Foundation Fellow of Prince Charles's now-defunct alternative medicine lobby group, The Prince's Foundation for Integrated Health,[31] and is Chair of the Faculty of Integrated Medicine, which is unaffiliated with any university but also includes Rosy Daniel and Mark Atkinson, who co-ordinated Buckingham's "integrated medicine" course.[30] Daniel has been criticised by David Colquhoun for breaches of the Cancer Act 1939, regarding claims she made for Carctol, a herbal dietary supplement with no utility in treating cancer.[30] Andrew Miles is on the scientific council of the College of Medicine[32] an alternative medicine lobby group linked to the Prince of Wales.[33] Sikora is also a "professional member" of this organisation.[34] The degree was stripped off validation by the University of Buckingham prior to the first graduation.[35]

School of Education[edit]

The Department of Education has two aspects, research and vocational: it conducts research into education and school provision, and also maintains various PGCE courses for teacher training. The Department of Education has been home to some of the most prominent educationalists in Britain, including the late Chris Woodhead (former head of Ofsted) and Anthony O'Hear (director of the Royal Institute of Philosophy). Its postgraduate certificate in education – which deals with both the state and the independent sector – is accredited with Qualified Teacher Status which means that it also qualifies graduates to teach in the state sector.

Business School[edit]

The University of Buckingham has a Business School[36] which offers a range of undergraduate and postgraduate qualifications for students. Ranked sixth out of 123 in the UK in student satisfaction (The Guardian University League Tables 2019). The University of Buckingham was ranked 123rd out of 130 universities in the University League Tables 2022.[37]

The Dean of the Business school is Dr Debarpita Bardhan-Correia.[38] A range of undergraduate and postgraduate business, entrepreneurship, accounting and finance degrees are offered by the Business School.[36]

There are a number of lecturers including many BLEU (Buckingham Lean Enterprise Unit)[39] certified ones, which are individuals who have completed a MSc with the university since 1999. There are also a number of lecturers who are CIM certified.

Vinson Centre for Economics and Entrepreneurship[edit]

On 28 November 2018 the University of Buckingham opened the Vinson Building, a multi-purposed facility for use by Buckingham's students and the local community. The university's Business Enterprise undergraduates and businesses that are members of Buckinghamshire Business First use the Buckingham Enterprise Hub, which is located in the Vinson Building.[40]

Degrees[edit]

The university offers traditional degrees over a shorter than usual time-frame. Students at Buckingham study for eight terms over two years, rather than nine terms over three, which (with extra teaching) fits a three-year degree into two years. (The MBChB course lasts 4.5 years.)[28]

Because Buckingham's degrees take two years to complete, students view its degrees as cost-effective compared to other UK university courses, once the income from an extra year's employment is taken into account.[25] In some subject areas, notably Humanities, the university is now offering its degrees over different time-scales, i.e., the 2-year 'intensive' model, working the extra summer term per year, and the traditional 3-year model with the usual summer break each year.

External degrees and validation[edit]

The university awards undergraduate and graduate (Masters/MBA) degrees to students who have studied at the Sarajevo School of Science and Technology.[41]

The university validated courses in medicine at Medipathways College, a small private college based in London. Medipathways operates dentistry and medicine courses. In late 2014 Medipathways was found by the Higher Education Quality Assurance Agency 'to be at serious risks of failure'; the university disagreed with the assessment.[42] The company was wound up in September 2019.[43]


Research[edit]

The Humanities Research Institute includes academics working in a range of disciplines, particularly military history, security studies, political history, the history of art, 19th-century literature and social history.[44][self-published source?][45]

Alan Smithers runs the Centre for Education and Employment Research (CEER), from within the School of Humanities.[46][47]

From the English department, John Drew runs Dickens Journals Online, the project which has put the whole of Dickens's journalistic output on free-access on the web.[48]

Reputation and rankings[edit]

Rankings
National rankings
Complete (2023)[49]123
Times / Sunday Times (2022)[50]108

The university was awarded the Times/Sunday Times University of the Year for Teaching Quality 2015–16 in 2015, at which time it ranked 38th in the Times/Sunday Times league table.[51] The university is not listed in the Guardian University Guide.[52] The Complete University Guide has seen a steady decline in Buckingham's ranking, from 20th in 2011 to 107th in the 2020 table. The University of Buckingham had fallen again to 123rd out of 130 universities in the University League Tables 2022.[53] It was ranked 17th for graduate employability in 2015.[54] It was ranked joint second for student satisfaction in the 2018 National Student Survey,[55] however a fall in satisfaction in the 2019 National Student Survey saw it fall out of the top ten.[56]

Departments[edit]

The league tables of individual subjects in The Guardian University Guide 2020, produced by The Guardian newspaper, ranked Buckingham 10th (out of 101) for Accounting and Finance, 18th (out of 119) for Business Management and Marketing, 6th (out of 71) for Economics, 12th (out of 105) for English and Creative Writing, 28th (out of 101) for Law, and 51st (out of 116) for Psychology. It is noted as teaching Computer Science and Information Systems, History, History of Art, Medicine, and Politics, but not ranked in the subjects.[52]

The subject league tables in the Complete University Guide 2020 ranked Buckingham 79th for Accounting and Finance, 76th for Business & Management, 82nd for Computer Science, 52nd for Economics, 73rd for English, 49th for Law, 73rd for Politics, and 92nd for Psychology.[53] in 2022 Economics had fallen to 69th.

Quality assurance[edit]

Buckingham has been reviewed voluntarily by the Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA) from 2001.[57][58] The QAA indicated it had "limited confidence" in the university's management of academic standards in 2008, as the external academic advisory council had "come to see itself as part of the Buckingham academic community" and "serious concerns about academic standards [had] been flagged by external examiners".[57] The university was subsequently judged to "meet UK expectations" in its 2012 review.[59] In 2015 the QAA found that Buckingham had failed to follow the university's regulations on academic misconduct with respect to possible plagiarism by students.[60] An "alternative providers" (i.e. private universities) review by the QAA in 2017 found again that Buckingham met UK expectations in all areas.[61]

In June 2017 the university was judged by the Teaching Excellence Framework panel to be "of the highest quality found in the UK" and given a gold award.[62]

University of Buckingham Press[edit]

The University of Buckingham Press publishes in the areas of law, education, and business through its journal articles, books, reports and other material. In 2006 the press relaunched The Denning Law Journal[63] and it is now available in print and its whole archive is online.[64]

It also publishes three other journals: The Buckingham Journal of Language and Linguistics,[65] The Journal of Prediction Markets,[66] and The Journal of Gambling Business and Economics.[67] It has a co-publishing arrangement with Policy Exchange[68] for its Foundations series.

Notable alumni[edit]

British alumni include Bader Ben Hirsi, playwright and director;[70] The Rt Hon Brandon Lewis CBE, MP for Great Yarmouth, (as of 6 July 2022) Secretary of State for Northern Ireland;[71] Mark Lancaster, Lord Lancaster of Kimbolton, former Armed Forces minister;[72] Graham Roos, appointed in 2011 as the university's first Creative Artist in Residence;[citation needed] James Henderson (former CEO of Bell Pottinger);[citation needed] Michael Ellis, MP for Northhampton, serving Minister for the Cabinet Office since 2022 and Paymaster General since 2021.[73]

International alumni include Anifah Aman, Minister of Foreign Affairs of Malaysia from April 2009 to May 2018.[citation needed] Mohammadin Ketapi, a government minister in Malaysia;[citation needed] Pravind Jugnauth, MP in the National Assembly of Mauritius, former Deputy Prime Minister, and leader of one of Mauritius's main parties, the Militant Socialist Movement;[citation needed] Mahamudu Bawumia, Current Vice-President of Ghana, since 7 January 2016, and former deputy Governor of The Bank of Ghana;[citation needed] Lawyer Alexander Kwamina Afenyo-Markin, the Member of the Parliament of Effutu (Ghana parliament constituency);[citation needed] Olagunsoye Oyinlola, former Governor of Osun State, Nigeria;[citation needed] racing driver Marc Gené, winner of the Le Mans 24-Hour Race in 2009;[74] Mariano Hugo, Prince of Windisch-Graetz, current head of the Austria-Italian, House of Windisch-Graetz;[citation needed] BMW heiress, Susanne Hanna Ursula Klatten;[75][76][better source needed] and Yosef Elron (a current Justice at the Supreme Court of Israel).[77][better source needed]

Notable academics[edit]

Past
Present

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The other four are the non-profit Regent's University London,[4] and three for-profit institutions, the University of Law,[5] BPP University[6] and Arden University.[7]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "History of the University". Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  2. ^ "University of Buckingham Annual Report 2011" (PDF). Retrieved 6 February 2013.
  3. ^ a b c "Where do HE students study?". Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 1 March 2020.
  4. ^ Adam's, Richard (25 March 2013). "Regent's College in London to become UK's second private university". The Guardian
  5. ^ Paton, Graeme (22 November 2012). "Britain's first profit-making university opened". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 13 June 2016.
  6. ^ Sellgren, Katherine (8 August 2013). "For-profit college gains full university status". BBC News
  7. ^ Morgan, John (5 August 2015). "For-profit RDI granted university status". Times Higher Education
  8. ^ The University of Buckingham news, 8 April 2013: "University mourns death of Lady Thatcher" Archived 7 January 2016 at the Wayback Machine Linked 19 June 2015
  9. ^ Business school to be university college, Financial Times, 25 July 2010
  10. ^ "Register Home Page". Archived from the original on 23 April 2013. Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  11. ^ Tooley, James. ed. Buckingham at 25: Freeing the Universities from State Control, Institute of Economic Affairs, 2001. ISBN 0-255-36512-8.
  12. ^ "Institutes We Represent | Buckingham University". britishdegree.com. Archived from the original on 10 October 2009. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  13. ^ The Times, 27 May 1967, p. 20.
  14. ^ Buckingham at 25, ed. James Tooley (2001), p. 25.
  15. ^ "Chartered bodies | Privy Council". Government of the United Kingdom. Archived from the original on 15 November 2013. Retrieved 1 December 2015.
  16. ^ "Anthony Seldon to be next Buckingham v-c". Times Higher Education. 16 April 2015. Archived from the original on 7 December 2018.
  17. ^ "History of University of Buckingham". University of Buckingham. Retrieved 10 July 2022.
  18. ^ "Institutional Review – University of Buckingham" (PDF). Quality Assurance Agency. p. 4. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  19. ^ "Hunter Street Campus" (PDF). University of Buckingham. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  20. ^ "Dame Mary Archer appointed new Chancellor of the University of Buckingham". Buckingham & Winslow Advertiser. 23 January 2020. Retrieved 7 April 2020.
  21. ^ "Graduation 2013". Archived from the original on 7 January 2016.
  22. ^ "History of University of Buckingham". University of Buckingham. Retrieved 11 July 2022.
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  25. ^ a b Woodward, Will; editor, education (6 January 2003). "Lessons on paying for higher education". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 5 December 2019. {{cite news}}: |last2= has generic name (help)
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  27. ^ Postgraduate Medical School  – University of Buckingham. Retrieved May 2016
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  30. ^ a b c David Colquhoun (1 April 2010). "University of Buckingham does the right thing. The Faculty of Integrated Medicine has been fired". DC's Improbable Science.
  31. ^ "FIH Foundation Fellows". Fih.org.uk. Archived from the original on 22 April 2012. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  32. ^ David Colquhoun (29 October 2010). "Don't be deceived. The new "College of Medicine" is a fraud and delusion".
  33. ^ Nigel Hawkes (2010). "Prince's foundation metamorphoses into new College of Medicine". British Medical Journal. Vol. 341. p. 6126. doi:10.1136/bmj.c6126.
  34. ^ Sikora's profile Archived 22 May 2013 at the Wayback Machine is on the College of Medicine website.
  35. ^ "It's terminal for integrated medicine diploma". Times Higher Education (THE). 15 April 2010.
  36. ^ a b "Business School".
  37. ^ "University League Tables 2022".
  38. ^ "Dr Deba Bardhan-Correia".
  39. ^ "Lean Enterprise".
  40. ^ Buckinghamshire Business First (4 December 2018). "Launch of Vinson Centre for Economics and Entrepreneurship". bbf.uk.com.
  41. ^ SSST. "SSST University". ssst.edu.ba. Retrieved 5 September 2022.
  42. ^ "Private medical college decries poor diagnosis". Time Higher Education. 6 November 2014.
  43. ^ "MEDIPATHWAYS LIMITED - Filing history (free information from Companies House)". beta.companieshouse.gov.uk. Retrieved 16 August 2020.
  44. ^ "Humanities Research Institute". Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  45. ^ "Amesbury Confirmed as the UK's Oldest Settlement". History Today. Retrieved 19 August 2015.
  46. ^ Leaders of the pack;Interview;Pamela Robinson;Alan Smithers;People;Briefing, TES, 11 May 2008
  47. ^ Alan Smithers: declaration of independence , The Guardian, 7 September 2004
  48. ^ Calling all Dickens detectives, The Guardian, 4 August 2011
  49. ^ "Complete University Guide 2023". The Complete University Guide. 5 July 2022.
  50. ^ "Good University Guide 2022". The Times. 17 September 2021.
  51. ^ "The University of Buckingham is awarded Times University of the Year Award for Teaching Quality". University of Buckingham. 18 September 2015. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  52. ^ a b "University league tables 2020". The Guardian. 7 June 2019.
  53. ^ a b "The University of Buckinghame". Complete University Guide. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  54. ^ "University graduate employment performance revealed". Times Higher Education (THE). 2 July 2015.
  55. ^ Seeta Bhardwa (27 July 2018). "National Student Survey 2018: overall satisfaction results". Times Higher Education.
  56. ^ Simon Baker (3 July 2019). "National Student Survey 2019: overall improvement masks falls". Times Higher Education.
  57. ^ a b "QAA finds fault with Buckingham". Times Higher Education. 16 October 2008.
  58. ^ "Higher Education Review (alternative providers): University of Buckingham" (PDF). QAA. October 2017. p. 3. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  59. ^ "Institutional Review – University of Buckingham" (PDF). Quality Assurance Agency. August 2012. p. 2. Retrieved 18 May 2016.
  60. ^ Judith Burns (24 March 2015). "Buckingham University 'breached own plagiarism rules'". BBC News.
  61. ^ "Higher Education Review (alternative providers): University of Buckingham" (PDF). QAA. October 2017. p. 2. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  62. ^ "TEF outcomes: The University of Buckingham". Office for Students. Retrieved 15 June 2019.
  63. ^ "Home". Denninglawjournal.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  64. ^ "IngentaConnect Publication: Denning Law Journal". Ingentaconnect.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  65. ^ "The Buckingham Journal of Language and Linguistics".
  66. ^ "Home". Predictionmarketjournal.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  67. ^ "Home". Jgbe.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  68. ^ "Policy Exchange". Policy Exchange. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  69. ^ "About Guy". Guy Opperman. Retrieved 9 July 2022.
  70. ^ "British-Yemeni Society: Bader Ben Hirsi: a Passage to Yemen". Archived from the original on 26 October 2006. Retrieved 6 July 2022.
  71. ^ "The Rt Hon Brandon Lewis CBE MP". GOV.UK. Retrieved 6 July 2022.
  72. ^ "The Rt Hon Mark Lancaster TD". GOV.UK. Retrieved 6 July 2022.
  73. ^ "Michael Ellis MP". Northampton. Retrieved 7 July 2022.
  74. ^ "Alumni Stories". University of Buckingham. Retrieved 5 July 2022.
  75. ^ Klatten, Susanne. "Susanne Hanna Ursula Klatten" (PDF). SGL Carbon SE.
  76. ^ "Buckingham alumna donates £1.8m to create major University innovation and enterprise initiatives". University of Buckingham. Retrieved 6 July 2022.
  77. ^ "Elron, Yosef". VERSA. Retrieved 4 July 2022.
  78. ^ Professor Norman Barry (obituary), The Daily Telegraph, 12 November 2008 (subscription required)
  79. ^ Abraham, E. P. (2004). "Chain, Sir Ernst Boris (1906–1979)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/50825. (Subscription or UK public library membership required.)

External links[edit]