• Academic Program Review (2009-2011)

    In order to ensure that our academic programs remain strong, Hamline University periodically engages in analogous reviews of all our existing academic programs. This was the purpose of the recently-concluded two-phase academic program review. The completed academic program review final report was presented to the Academic and Student Affairs Committee of the Board of Trustees on October 31, 2011 and to the full Board of Trustees on November 18, 2011.  The meeting found the board in full agreement with the recommendations contained within the report.  Click here to download the report (password required)

    Phase I was an abbreviated review of all of our academic degree programs and the teaching licensure programs.

    Phase II was a more comprehensive review of selected programs. This phase  incorporated additional, more differentiated questions about the distinctive nature and quality of the programs under review. In order to arrive a fully informed recommendations, the challenges each program faced, and the local and/or national trends in the field were also examined.

    These web pages were established in the interests of providing full transparency during both phases of the academic program review process. Using the password-protected pages, faculty members can access information on the process, timelines, and data gathered on all programs reviewed at the two stages of the review.

    You are welcome to email the Academic and Student Affairs office with comments or questions regarding the process.

    Academic program review final report (password required)

  • news

    On Thursday, April 20, 7-9 p.m, Bart D. Ehrman, Best-Selling Author and Distinguished Professor of Religious Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, will give a public lecture in Sundin Music Hall. Made possible by the Phi Beta Kappa Visiting Scholar Program. Co-sponsored by Hamline University's Department of Religion and the Wesley Center. Find more updates and information here.

     

    The Be the Match Drive allows people to get involved by becoming a bone marrow donor. This event has any potential donor be tested and added to the Be the Match Registry. This allows people that need a bone marrow transplant to see if there is a potential donor that is a match out there for them. Being a donor can change someone's life for the better and even save a life as well. Wednesday, March 29, 10-2p.m, Anderson First Floor. Find more information here.

     

    This is My Story: A Conversation with the Jewish Community is on Thursday, April 6 in Giddens Learning Center 100E from 11:20 a.m. -12:40 p.m. Panelists include: Anne Teitelman, area coordinator for Residential Programs; Ken Fox, professor in the School of Business and director of conflict studies; and Amanda Roll-Kuhne, administrative assistant to the provost. Carolyn Levy, professor of theatre arts, will moderate.