United States of America

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

 

 

 

University of Maine

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The University of Maine (also referred to as UMaine or Maine) is a public research university in Orono, Maine, United States. The university was established in 1865 as a land grant college and is the flagship university of the University of Maine System.[5][6] The University of Maine is one of only nine land, sea and space grant institutions in the nation.
With an enrollment of approximately 11,000 students, UMaine is the state’s largest research university and the only institution in Maine classified as a research university (RU/H) by the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education.[7] The University of Maine’s athletic teams, nicknamed the Black Bears, are Maine’s only Division I athletics program

 

 

Concordia University

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Concordia University (commonly referred to as Concordia) is a public comprehensive university located in Montreal, Quebec, Canada.[6] Founded in 1974 following the merger of Loyola College and Sir George Williams University, Concordia is one of the three universities in Quebec where English is the primary language of instruction. As of the 2014-2015 academic year, there were 46,378 students enrolled at Concordia, making the university among the largest in Canada by enrolment.[7][8] The university has two campuses, set approximately 7 kilometres (4 miles) apart: Sir George Williams Campus is the main campus in Downtown Montreal, in an area known as Quartier Concordia, and Loyola Campus in the residential district of Notre-Dame-de-Grâce.[9] With four faculties, a school of graduate studies and numerous colleges, centres and institutes, Concordia offers over 300 undergraduate and 100 graduate programs and courses.[10]
The university’s John Molson School of Business is consistently ranked within the top 10 Canadian business schools, and within the top 100 worldwide.[11] Moreover, Concordia was ranked 7th among Canadian and 229th among world universities in the International Professional Classification of Higher Education Institutions, a worldwide ranking compiled by the École des Mines de Paris that uses as its sole criterion the number of graduates occupying the rank of Chief Executive Officer at Fortune 500 companies.[12][13][14][15][16]
Concordia is a non-sectarian and coeducational institution, with more than 200,000 living alumni worldwide.[17] The university is a member of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, the International Association of Universities, the Association of Commonwealth Universities, the Canadian Association of Research Libraries, the Canadian University Society for Intercollegiate Debate as well as the Canadian Bureau for International Education and the Canadian University Press. The university’s varsity teams, known as the Stingers, compete in the Quebec Student Sport Federation of Canadian Interuniversity Sport.

Devry University

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DeVry University is an American for-profit college. The school was founded in 1931 as DeForest Training School, and officially became DeVry University in 2002.[1]
The university is a division of DeVry Education Group,[2] a company that is also the parent organization for Keller Graduate School of Management, Ross University School of Medicine, Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine, American University of the Caribbean, Carrington College, Chamberlain College of Nursing, Becker Professional Review, and DeVry Brasil.[3] DeVry Education Group is headquartered in Downers Grove, Illinois, and Lisa Wardell is the company’s CEO.[4] DeVry University is regionally accredited by the Higher Learning Commission.[5]
As a for-profit institution, DeVry has faced increasing scrutiny and criticism from the United States government, state attorneys general in Illinois and Massachusetts, the Pew Foundation, and the Mississippi Center for Justice (representing former students).[6][7][8][9][10]
As of early 2017, DeVry had total enrollment of 45,633 at more than 55 campuses throughout North America.[

Murray State University

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Murray State University (MSU) is a four-year public university located in Murray, Kentucky, United States. With about 11,166 students, it has been recognized by U.S. News & World Report‘s “Best Colleges” as one of the top regional universities in the U.S. for 26 straight years and it has consistently been among the top-ranked public regional universities in Kentucky.[4] In addition to the main campus, Murray State operates extended campuses offering upper level and graduate courses in Paducah, Hopkinsville, Madisonville, and Henderson

 

 

 

 

 

Wichita State University

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Wichita State University (WSU) is a public research university in Wichita, Kansas, United States. It is the third-largest university governed by the Kansas Board of Regents.
Wichita State University offers more than 60 undergraduate degree programs in more than 200 areas of study in six colleges. The Graduate School offers 44 master’s degrees in more than 100 areas and a specialist in education degree. It offers doctoral degrees in applied mathematics; audiology; chemistry; communicative disorders and sciences; nursing practice; physical therapy; psychology (programs in human factors, community and APA-accredited clinical psychology); educational administration; aerospace, industrial and mechanical engineering; and electrical engineering and computer science.
Wichita State University also hosts classes at four satellite locations. WSU West is located in Maize. This 9-acre (3.6 ha) campus hosts 80–100 university classes each academic semester. WSU South began offering Wichita State University coursework at a new facility in Derby in January 2008.[6][7] The WSU Downtown Center houses the university’s Center for Community Support & Research and the Department of Physical Therapy.[8] A quarter-mile northeast of campus, the Advanced Education in General Dentistry building, built in 2011, houses classrooms and a dental clinic.[9] It is adjacent to the university’s 75,000-square-foot (7,000 m2) Eugene M. Hughes Metropolitan Complex, where many of WSU noncredit courses are taught.[
 Oregon State University (OSU) is a coeducational, public research university in the northwest United States, located in Corvallis, Oregon. The university offers more than 200 undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degree programs and has the largest total enrollment in Oregon. More than 230,000 people have graduated from OSU since its founding.[5] The Carnegie Foundation designates Oregon State University as a “Community Engagement” university and classifies it as a doctoral university with a “Highest research activity” status along with another 114 top U.S. academic institutions.[6]
OSU is one of 73 land-grant universities in the United States.[7] The school is also a sea-grant, space-grant, and sun-grant institution, making it one of only two U.S. institutions to obtain all four designations and the only public university to do so (Cornell is the only other with similar designations).[8] OSU received $308.9 million in research grants and contracts for the 2015 fiscal year,[9] which is more research funding than all other public universities in Oregon combined.[
 

INTO University of South Florida

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The University of South Florida, also known as USF, is an American metropolitan public research university located in Tampa, Florida, United States. USF is also a member institution of the State University System of Florida. Founded in 1956, USF is the fourth-largest public university in the state of Florida, with a total enrollment of 48,373 as of the 2014–2015 academic year.[5] The USF system comprises three institutions: USF Tampa, USF St. Petersburg and USF Sarasota-Manatee.[6] Each institution is separately accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.[6] The university is home to 14 colleges, offering more than 80 undergraduate majors and more than 130 graduate, specialist, and doctoral-level degree programs.[7]
USF is classified by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching in the top tier of research universities, and is among three other universities in Florida to hold this highest level of classification.[8] In its 2011 ranking, the Intellectual Property Owners Association placed USF 10th among all universities worldwide in the number of US patents granted.[8] The university has an annual budget of $1.5 billion and an annual economic impact of over $3.7 billion.[9] In a ranking compiled by the National Science Foundation, USF ranks 43rd in the United States for total research spending amongst all universities, public and private.[10]
USF ranks in the top 10 best public schools in the 2014 Best Colleges edition of U.S. News & World Report.[11] USF was named a national leader in online education by Guide to Online Schools.[8] USF graduate level programs – including Public Health, Library and Information Studies, Education, and Criminology – continue to rank among the nation’s 5 best in the U.S. News & World Report graduate school rankings

 

 

INTO Colorado State University

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Colorado State University (also referred to as Colorado State and CSU) is a public research university located in Fort Collins, in the U.S. state of Colorado. The university is the state’s land grant university, and the flagship university of the Colorado State University System.
The current[update] enrollment is approximately 32,236 students, including resident and non-resident instruction students[4] and the University is planning on having 35,000 students by 2020.[5] The university has approximately 1,540 faculty in eight colleges and 55 academic departments. Bachelor’s degrees are offered in 65 fields of study, with master’s degrees in 55 fields. Colorado State confers doctoral degrees in 40 fields of study, in addition to a professional degree in veterinary medicine.[6]
In fiscal year 2012, CSU spent $375.9 million on research and development, ranking 60th in the nation overall and 34th when excluding medical school spending

 

 

INTO Marshall University

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Marshall University is a coeducational public research university in Huntington, West Virginia, United States, founded in 1837, and named after John Marshall, the fourth Chief Justice of the United States.
The university is currently composed of nine undergraduate colleges: College of Business (COB), College of Education and Professional Development (COE), College of Arts and Media (COAM), College of Health Professions (COHP), Honors College, College of Information Technology and Engineering (CITE), College of Liberal Arts (COLA), College of Science (COS), and University College; three graduate colleges, the general Graduate College, the School of Pharmacy, and the Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine; and a regional center for cancer research, which has a national reputation for its programs in rural healthcare delivery.[4] The forensic science graduate program is one of nearly twenty post-graduate-level academic programs in the United States accredited by the American Academy of Forensic Sciences.[5] The university’s digital forensics program is the first program in the world to receive accreditation in digital forensics from the Forensic Science Education Programs Accreditation Commission (FEPAC).[citation needed] The College of Business has achieved AACSB accreditation.(FEPAC).[citation needed]
Marshall University has a non-residential branch campus, focused on graduate education, in South Charleston, the Marshall University – South Charleston Campus, which also offers classes throughout the southern half of the state, including at the Erma Byrd Higher Education Center in Beckley.(FEPAC).[citation needed] It also offers undergraduate courses, under three “centers”, the Southern Mountain Center, operating on the campuses of the Southern West Virginia Community College in Logan and Williamson and at the YMCA in Gilbert; the Mid-Ohio Valley Center in Point Pleasant and the Teays Valley Center in Hurricane.(FEPAC).[citation needed] Marshall University also operates the Robert C. Byrd Institute, with operations on both the Huntington and South Charleston campuses, as well as in Fairmont, West Virginia.(FEPAC).[citation needed] The institute’s goal is the transfer of technology from the academic departments to private industry to support job development in the region.[

INTO George Mason University

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George Mason University (also Mason[9]), located in George Mason in Fairfax County, Virginia, United States, is the largest public research university in the Commonwealth of Virginia. The university was founded as a branch of the University of Virginia in 1949 and became an independent institution in 1972.[1]:1 Today, Mason is recognized for its programs in economics, law, creative writing, computer science, and business.[10] In recent years, George Mason faculty have twice won the Nobel Prize in Economics.[11] The university enrolls 33,917 students, making it the largest university by head count in the Commonwealth of Virginia
 

 

INTO Drew University

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Drew University is a coeducational private university located in Madison, New Jersey, in the United States. Drew has been nicknamed the “University in the Forest” because of the serenity of its wooded 186-acre campus (753,000 m2) when compared to the busy suburban area surrounding the school. As of 2015, 2,113 students are pursuing degrees at the university’s three schools.[3] Undergraduate tuition for the 2015–2016 academic year was US$59,661 (excluding books, personal expenditures, and health insurance), making Drew among the most expensive universities in New Jersey.[6]
In 1867, financier and railroad tycoon Daniel Drew purchased an estate in Madison to establish a theological seminary to train candidates for ministry in the Methodist church. The seminary later expanded to offer an undergraduate liberal arts curriculum in 1928 and graduate studies in 1955. The College of Liberal Arts, serving 1,417 undergraduate students, offers strong concentrations in the natural sciences, social sciences, languages and literatures, humanities and the arts and in several interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary fields. The Drew Theological School, the third-oldest of thirteen Methodist seminaries affiliated with the United Methodist Church,[7] currently enrolls 436 students preparing for careers in the ministry and the academic study of theology.[3] The Caspersen School of Graduate Studies, enrolling 351 graduate students, offers masters and doctoral degrees in a variety of specialized and interdisciplinary fields.[3]
While affiliated with the Methodist faith, Drew University makes no religious demands of its students. While many of the Theological School’s students and faculty are United Methodist, students of all faiths are admitted to study. The United Methodist Church’s General Commission on Archives and History is located on campus and maintains an archive of Methodist records and artifacts from the nineteenth century to the present.

INTO Saint Louis University

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Saint Louis University (SLU, /ˈsluː/) is a private Roman Catholic four-year research university with campuses in St. Louis, Missouri, United States and Madrid, Spain.[6] Founded in 1818 by the Most Reverend Louis Guillaume Valentin Dubourg,[7] It is the oldest university west of the Mississippi River and the second-oldest Jesuit university in the United States. It is one of 28 member institutions of the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities.[8] The university is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools.[9] SLU’s athletic teams compete in NCAA‘s Division I and are a member of the Atlantic 10 Conference. It has an enrollment of 13,505 students, including 8,687 undergraduate students and 4,818 graduate students, representing all 50 states and more than 70 foreign countries.[1] Its average class size is 23.8 and the student-faculty ratio is 12:1.[1]
For nearly 50 years the university has maintained a campus in Madrid, Spain.[10] The Madrid campus was the first freestanding campus operated by an American university in Europe and the first American institution to be recognized by Spain’s higher education authority as an official foreign university. The campus has 675 students, a faculty of 110, an average class size of 15 and a student-faculty ratio of 7:1.

 

INTO University of Alabama at Birmingham

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The University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) is a public university in Birmingham in the U.S. state of Alabama. Developed from an academic extension center established in 1936, the institution became an autonomous institution in 1969 and is today one of three institutions in the University of Alabama System and the only R1 research institution in the state. In the fall of 2015, 19,656 students from more than 110 countries were enrolled at UAB pursuing studies in 140 programs of study in 12 academic divisions leading to bachelor’s, master’s, doctoral, and professional degrees in the social and behavioral sciences, the liberal arts, business, education, engineering, and health-related fields such as medicine, dentistry, optometry, nursing, and public health.[3]
The UAB Health System, one of the largest academic medical centers in the United States, is affiliated with the university. UAB Hospital sponsors residency programs in medical specialties, including internal medicine, neurology, surgery, radiology, and anesthesiology. UAB Hospital is the only ACS verified Level I trauma center in Alabama, as rated by the American College of Surgeons Trauma Program.[4]
UAB is the state’s largest employer, with more than 18,000 faculty and staff and over 53,000 jobs at the university and in the health system. An estimated 10 percent of the jobs in the Birmingham-Hoover Metropolitan Area and 1 in 33 jobs in the state of Alabama are directly or indirectly related to UAB. The university’s overall annual economic impact was estimated to be $4.6 billion in 2010