Wednesday, July 8, 2015  
The Charger Bulletin

Dave Coulier performs to a Full House

by The Charger Bulletin | May 6, 2015


When the Spring Weekend lineup was announced, students were abuzz with the news that Dave Coulier, commonly known as Joey Gladstone from Full House, would be the headlining comedian. The Charger Gymnasium was filled to capacity on Friday, May 1 to hear his jokes.

Dave Coulier and Brian Read (photo provided by Samantha Higgins)

Dave Coulier and Brian Read (photo provided by Samantha Higgins)

“He was a gem. He was literally like Uncle Joey,” said Jordan Skloff, SCOPE weekend programming committee head.

Junior Brian Read, winner of SCOPE’s Last Comic Standing, opened for Coulier with an original standup set. Read joked about college life, commenting on everything from finals, Netflix and partying. Coulier followed less than five minutes after Read, much to the crowd’s pleasure.

“People really enjoyed Brian’s standup,” said Skloff.

The majority of students who attended the show grew up watching Coulier play the loveable Joey Gladstone on Full House, where he trademarked his phrase “cut it out.” He recognizes this is where majority of people know him from and cut right to the chase when he got on stage, saying it was best to “address the 900 pound gorilla in the room” that was his time on Full House.

He shared stories with the audience about encounters with previous fans that included one fan who completely butchered the “cut it out” phrase; he spoke of his friendship with Bob Saget and how if you see him live, you are definitely not going to see the character of kind hearted Danny Tanner that most are familiar with from the show. He even told audience of John Stamos’ fear of farts and then requested that each audience member fart on him if they ever get the opportunity.

Following the Full House portion of the show, which already had the entire Charger Gymnasium roaring with laughter, he talked about his time in show business and how “it’s the only business that brags about people with no experience.”

He also incorporated numerous voice impersonations—Mathew McConaughey, Bill Clinton, Shaggy and Scooby Doo, Kermit the Frog, Sponge Bob and Patrick, the Cowardly Lion, Shaq, who he referred to as “listening to a talking subwoofer,” and Robin Williams.

He says that he is a “professional copycat” and that the best part of being able to do so many voices is when telemarketers call.

He shared family stories about his son growing up and compared video games now, like Xbox games his son plays, to the video he grew up playing, like Mario Brothers. He talked about his father and his role models growing up, how he developed his sense of humor and his personal experience getting a colonoscopy.

He also shared with the audience stories about his schooling, how he attended an all-boys Catholic school, and stories about his different Catholic school experiences. He didn’t attend college because he “couldn’t find a parking spot,” and, instead, he moved to L.A. at 19 to follow his dreams and be a comedian. That was when he got the opportunity to work with Jim Henson and do voices for the Muppet Babies TV show.

He also talked about the crazy weather that has been occurring everywhere, from hurricanes to droughts and including this past winter, which was intense. He had the audience almost falling off their chairs after explaining all the natural catastrophes that have occurred recently then stating “I think the planet wants us to leave.” But he countered it with a theory that if we name storms scarier names, people might actually evacuate when their told to.

He started to end the show by taking out his harmonica and “playing the blues” then using the harmonica to pull together some thoughts he had that he said didn’t fit into other parts of his show, he called them “Harmona Thoughts.” They were shorter jokes that were hysterical and had everyone laughing.
“He was much more down to earth than you would expect for a celebrity of his caliber,” Amy Reidy, SCOPE vice president of programming.

Throughout the show, he interacted with the audience every chance he got. From calling out the last person who laughed, or the person with a delayed reaction to a joke, he was very involved with the crowd. At the beginning of the show, someone screamed at him and he asked them to repeat it since they “had a whole sentence prepared for him.” He even pointed out everyone with their cellphones out when he got on stage, and asked if they were all recording him and stating “I’m right here, you don’t need to make me smaller on your phone screen.” He even asked one audience member if she texted her friend asking her to go to the bathroom with her when they both got up to leave in the middle of the show. He wished everyone good luck as he walked off the stage.

“I think the turnout was great. The turnout was larger than last year. We increased the capacity of the gym for this year’s comedian anticipating the large crowd,” said Reidy. “We’re overall extremely glad that the students came out to this event.”

UNH honors Henry E. “Hank” Bartels’ memory

by Elissa Sanci | April 29, 2015

25 years ago, Hank and his wife Nancy Bartels began the Bartels Fellowship Program which has brought esteemed lecturers to the University of New Haven through the Bartels Lecture Series. On April 23, three months after Bartels’ death, UNH honored his memory with a memorial and celebration service in Bucknall Theater, followed by a lecture from Dr. Henry C. Lee, chaired professor of Forensic Science and often considered the foremost and most famous forensic scientists in the world. 

Bucknall Theater was near capacity the morning of Thursday, April 23 as students, faculty, staff, alumni and esteemed guests came together to honor the late Henry E. “Hank” Bartels. Bartels, a generous patron of the University of New Haven, passed at the age of 92 on Jan. 19.

Hank Bartels and Henry C. Lee  (University of New Haven photo)

Hank Bartels and Henry C. Lee
(University of New Haven photo)

“Today, we remember the man who perfected the art of living,” Martin J. O’Connor, campus minister and associate professor, said of Bartels as he opened the ceremony. O’Connor spoke of the deep affection and profound gratitude that he, along with the rest of the UNH campus community, has for Bartels.

“The measure of a life well lived is how well we give that life to others,” O’Connor said, and Bartels did just that. For over four decades, Bartels gave to the university in numerous different ways, including scholarships, community service fellowship opportunities, lecture series and student centers on campus, all with the intent to encourage and facilitate opportunities for furthering education.

President Steven Kaplan remembers Bartels as a great friend to both himself and the university. “He did something in his life that we all inspire to do: to make a difference,” he said. He noted that Bartels was an extremely modest man; Bartels drove a 15-year-old station wagon; when Kaplan questioned this, Bartels told him, “I could drive a different color Rolls-Royce every day of the week but that doesn’t interest me; what interests me is helping others.”

Speakers included O’Connor, campus minister; President Kaplan, president of UNH; Asia Gillespie, senior psychology major and 2014 President’s Public Servant Fellow; Richard Rotella, USGA president; and Philip H. Bartels, son of Hank Bartels and chair on the UNH Board of Governors.

Rotella awarded the Bartels family, including Hank’s wife, sons and granddaughter, with a Proclamation of Appreciation which thanked the family for everything they do for the university and contribute to UNH. “Because of Mr. Bartels, many people are able to call UNH home.” Rotella said.

To further honor Bartels and his legacy left at UNH, Dr. Henry C. Lee, world-renowned forensic scientist as well as chaired professor of Forensic Science at the university, gave a lecture as the Spring 2015 Bartels Fellow.

Much like Bartels, Lee also worked his way to success; Lee, along with his 12 siblings, was raised in a single-parent household in China after his father passed when Lee was only five years old. Lee and his wife moved to America in 1965, speaking no English and with only $50. Now, 50 years later, “We still don’t speak English, but we sure do have a lot of money!” Lee said as the crowd laughed at his humor and extreme modesty.

Lee spoke about the impact Bartels had on his life; throughout his 40 years with UNH, Lee spent a lot of time with Bartels and learned that to be successful, you have to have knowledge, leadership abilities, and a vision. Most importantly, Bartels taught Lee that to succeed, you must work hard.

“It is not important who you are,” Lee said. “It is important who you are with.”

Lee also told his life story, highlighting the journey he took to become as successful as he is and detailing some of the many cases he’s worked on through the years. After the lecture, Lee dined with University student leaders and Honors Program members, where he was able to answer questions in a more intimate setting.


Greek Week

by Emma O'Dell | April 22, 2015

The University of New Haven put on its annual Greek week event the week of April 13. All Greek organizations came out to participate in this activity-filled week of competitions. On Saturday, April 18, the winners of Greek Week were announced, naming Kappa Gamma Rho this year’s Greek Week champions.

Sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon and Chi Kappa Rho work together to complete the second night’s challenge  (Photo obtained via Chi Kappa Rho’s Facebook)

Sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon and Chi Kappa Rho work together to complete the second night’s challenge
(Photo obtained via Chi Kappa Rho’s Facebook)

Travis McHugh, who was Greek Week Coordinator elected by the All Greek Council, ran each event and coordinated the activities. “I would have tried to have bigger events but the small budget we had limited me and that was my biggest challenge,” he said.

The first event on Monday, April 13 was held in the Beckerman Recreation Center. This event consisted of specific physical exercises, obstacle courses, tug-of-war, and cross the river with a few more activities. Four teams of mixed Greek organizations competed with and against each other. The recreation center was filled with laughter and cheering from and for each team.

On Tuesday, April 14, the event was King Castle; each organization had to bring in as many cans as possible to build a castle. The categories judged on were height, creativity and aesthetic appeal.
This was a creative way to have a can drive but also incorporate it into an event. The cans went to WHEAT, West Haven Emergency Assistance Taskforce, which is a local private, not-for-profit, tax-exempt program.


“I liked the can castle because it was unique and used the most creativity on the spot,” Gabriella Nowicki, the Greek week chair of Phi Sigma Sigma, said. “Plus, we were giving back to the community at the same time.”

The evening of Wednesday April 15 was the Great Greek Escape. Each team had a puzzle that needed to be solved; there were people from each Greek organization hidden around campus with clues to a puzzle that needed to be solved. All of Greek life was on the hunt across campus wide to find clues and their missing pieces.

Thursday’s event was held in Bucknall Theater. All the organizations had to put on a performance, which got the crowds laughing. All organizations also had to participate in Greek Sing, which involved rewriting a song to incorporate something good about Greek life into it. The Charger Fight song ended up winning, as Joe Brown led the chant and team to victory that night.

Saturday was the wrap up of the week and to announce the winning team over all. The annual Greek barbeque was held outside in the German Club pavilion. The fire science group grilled burgers and hot dogs for everyone and lawn games were played. At the end, McHugh announced the victory of Kappa Gamma Rho.

“Greek Week is the perfect display of Greek Unity throughout the campus,” Richard Rotella, Sigma Chi brother, said. “It creates an environment where students who do not normally interact with each other interact and promote inter-organizational growth!”

ACJA returns home with 17 awards

by The Charger Bulletin | April 8, 2015

The Psi Omega chapter of the American Criminal Justice Association returned home with 17 awards from the 76th annual National Conference held in Nashville from March 21 through 28.

28 students traveled to the 76th annual National Conference held in Nashville March 21 - 28 (Photo provided by American Criminal Justice Association)

28 students traveled to the 76th annual National Conference held in Nashville March 21 – 28
(Photo provided by American Criminal Justice Association)

The trip was beyond a total success, the best performance this club has made in the eight years I’ve been lucky enough to have been their advisor. 28 students and one advisor (myself) took the 15 hour bus trip to Nashville for a full week of competition, programming, seeing old friends, making new ones and having some fun.

The guest speakers were Dr. Bill Bass III who is a forensic anthropologist known for his work on body decomposition and for helping create the “Body Farm” or “Deaths Acre” at the University of Tennessee; Prof David Pauly, retired Forensic Science Officer from the U.S. Army and trainer for Sirchie, who gave a presentation on crime scene photography; and Dr. Sarah Phillips, a biological anthropologist specializing in analysis of human skeletal remains and trauma who presented on blunt force trauma in ancient civilizations in Peru.

Please congratulate the entire club as well as those who made the trip:
Jenna Henning, Shannon Young, Ali Shapiro, Danielle Morgan, Annamaria Primiani, Annalisa Berardinelli, Caisey Calabro, Valeria Diaz, Katelyn Murray, Kelly Dowd, Rebecca Long, Ana Abraham, Jenna Racz, Amber Ferreria, Gabrielle Hartley, Matt Belletete, Tim Muyano, Dave Marucheau, Johnny Houllahan, Tyler Benson, Harrison Kaufman, Mohammad Ramadan, Paul Raffile, Matt Chrusz, Stefanie Perillo, Maegan Moran, Alyssa Turgeon, Jessica Higgins.

A total of 17 trophies came home with us including the coveted Spirit Award which goes to the chapter that best embodies, embraces and represents what ACJA is all about, we come home with trophy almost every year. The competition was serious with about 420 students from around the country competing.

The following is the list of our trophy winners:
1. Gabrielle Hartley (Milford, CT):
- Criminal Law- 3rd Place Lower
- Corrections – 2nd Place Lower
- Police Management – 1st Place Lower
2. Rebecca Long (Portland, Oregon):
- Corrections – 3rd Place Upper
- Juvenile Justice – 3rd Place Upper
3. Johnny Houllahan (Skowhegan, Maine):
- Criminal Law – First Place Lower
4. Alyssa Turgeon (Rochester, NH):
- Police Management – 1st Place Upper
5. Harrison Kaufman (Rockaway, NJ):
- Juvenile Justice – 1st Place Lower
6. Jenna Racz:
- LAE Knowledge – 3rd Place Lower
7. Stefanie Perillo (Bronx, NY):
- LAE Knowledge – 3rd Place Upper
8. Amber Ferreria (Trumbull, CT):
- Physical Agility – 2nd Place Female
9. Psi Omega:
- Spirit Award
10. Psi Omega:
- Talent Lip-Sync – 1st Place
11. Danny Maxwell and John Wilt:
- Talent Group – 1st Place
12. Danny Maxwell:
- Talent Individual – 1st Place
13. Gabrielle Hartley (Milford, CT):
- Scholarship – 2nd Place Lower

These students represented themselves, their chapter, ACJA, the HCLEE College and UNH in exemplary fashion, they continue and maintain the traditon of excellence that comes with that responsibility.

House vs. Senate

by Emma O'Dell | April 1, 2015

As the year comes to a close, the Undergraduate Student Government Association threw a dodge ball tournament to unify both House and Senate representatives on March 29 at 2 p.m. in the Beckerman Recreation Center.

Sean McFadden, James Kielar and Richard Rotella, members of the executive board dodgeball team (Photo by Gabriella Pericone/Charger Bulletin photo)

Sean McFadden, James Kielar and Richard Rotella, members of the executive board dodgeball team
(Photo by Gabriella Pericone/Charger Bulletin photo)

Sean McFadden, USGA Senior Vice President, organized the event. “It’s just a social event between the Senate and House, and just a fun thing to build a better relationship,” he said.

The Senate has twenty-five active members and the House has twenty. All the members split up into four teams of five, mixed with House and Senate, and one team was comprised of entirely executive board memebers.

Each team faced each other three times, and played best out of seven in a round robin; after, there was single elimination.

“The event was a good way for everyone to get more comfortable with each other,” said Elissa Sanci, Assistant Editor of the Charger Bulletin. “I think because of this there will be more communication within USGA.”

This dodgeball tournament was the second team-building activity sponsored by USGA, following the fall semester Summit, where students visited Orange Campus for various workshops.

“These activities are pivotal to the success of the Undergraduate Student Government Association,” said Richard Rotella, USGA President. “We are more than just senators, representatives and members of the executive board, we are students and we have to have some fun!”

Another way of feeling

by Leah Myers | March 10, 2015

Sierra DeMulder, a slam poet, recited her writings on behalf of To Write Love On Her Arms in Lee 301 at 6 p.m. on Saturday, March 7.

 Slam Poet Sierra DeMulder presented at UNH on March 7 (Photo by Leah Meyers/Charger Bulletin photo)

Slam Poet Sierra DeMulder presented at UNH on March 7 (Photo by Leah Meyers/Charger Bulletin photo)

TWLOHA found videos of DeMulder reading her poems and invited her to come to speak to campus. DeMulder started writing and has continued to write poems based on her personal experiences in life and with her past battle with depression, which prompted the UNH Chapter to invite her.

Stefanie Perillo, President of the UNH Chapter, said that TWLOHA is a “non profit movement dedicated to providing hope and help for those suffering from depression, anxiety, addiction and other mental health issues.”

TWLOHA was nationally established in 2006. UNH established a university chapter in fall of 2012, and was officially named as one in spring of 2013. Since then, Perillo said that they “helped open the conversation of the stigma of mental illness and helped break it.”

Their e-board secretary found videos of DeMulder’s poems and everyone was touched by them.
“We embody the mission of TWLOHA (a non-profit movement dedicated to providing hope and help for people struggling with depression, addiction, self-injury and suicide) through organized meetings and events; our University Chapter serves as a voice of inspiration and support for students and their surrounding communities,” said Jacqueline Guzman TWLOHA Executive Assistant.

TWLOHA believes in community, in the idea that people need other people; we were never meant to go through life alone. So, “by having DeMulder here, sharing her story, she helped us move toward breaking the stigma that surrounds mental illness; she encouraged other people to share their stories and realize that they matter and are part of a bigger community of people who care.”

The TWLOHA website has a list of affiliated speakers that can visit schools and organizations, and DeMulder is the one they chose.

DeMulder is a two-time National Poetry Slam Champion and is currently on tour to share her poetry.
Before finding her passion for spoken word, she went to college for Art Therapy. After she started slamming her poetry, people have mentioned to her that there were videos of her and her poetry on YouTube. She dreaded the spread of the videos until she started receiving messages from viewers saying that her poems have helped them gain the strength to start healing and recovering; in turn, hearing this helped her heal from depression.

She now has two books of her poetry published and is currently working on a novel and a young adult novel.
DeMulder has collaborated with several poets in her lifetime, especially for group poems at nationals. She loves editing both her own work and other poets’ works.

For those wanting to express their writing verbally, she recommends going to open mic events to meet new people and share ideas.

TWLOHA meets every Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Dodds 205 with different topics to discuss every month.
DeMulder can be found on several social media sites, such as Tumblr and Facebook. also has many videos of DeMulder and other great poets.

Zak Ebrahim reflects on being a terrorist’s son

by Leah Myers | March 4, 2015

The American Criminal Justice Association hosted Zak Ebrahim at Bucknall Theater on Feb. 25 at 1:30 p.m. as a part of Tolerance Week.

Zak Ebrahim author of The Terrorist’s Son: A Story of Choice spoke at UNH Feb. 25 (Photo obtained via

Zak Ebrahim author of The Terrorist’s Son: A Story of Choice spoke at UNH Feb. 25 (Photo obtained via

Ebrahim is the son of El-Savvid Nosair, a Muslim man that assassinated Rabbi Meir Kahane of the Jewish Defense League in 1990, and helped bomb the World Trade Center in February of 1993.

Instead of following in his father’s footsteps, Ebrahim chose to live a life fighting for peace, not against it.

During his presentation, Ebrahim shared stories of his childhood, which involved visiting his father in jail, being bullied in school, and discovering the impact of hatred on people. All of these events, he said, helped him become who he is today.

After the 1993 bombing, Ebrahim’s mother cut off all connections with Nosair and he did not have contact with his father until several years later. During contact with his son, Nosair confesses that he regrets his actions, though Ebrahim is not sure about his sincerity. He eventually disconnected with his father due to it being emotionally draining and in questioning his father’s sincerity.

Ebrahim and his family have felt debt in his father’s actions, but no anger towards it. He finds it counterintuitive to love Nosair.

Ebrahim risks his life to put himself out in the open to tell his story in order to combat stereotypes. He is very opposed to terrorism and is terrified for the cause of the attack and the safety of the victims.

“You can’t give into fear,” Ebrahim said, on the topic of ISIS. “You can’t bomb people into democracy.”

In the middle of the question and answer session, Ebrahim was asked what the key is to being tolerant, or accepting of others. He said that tolerance is an everyday effort and everyone deals with it one way or another. We need to recognize it within ourselves, and make a conscious effort to fix a particular view.

Paul Raffile, vice president of the ACJA at UNH, says that Tolerance Week is for discussing important issues pertaining to accepting people of different cultures and races. This is the third annual Tolerance Week at UNH and the first event with a representative speaker.

Last year, TED Talks had the pleasure to host Ebrahim as a speaker.

Following the presentation was a book signing. Over 120 people attended the presentation, with a majority of them being Criminal Justice majors.

Preserving Connecticut’s future

by Kaitlin Mahar | February 25, 2015

Imagine having to pay thousands of dollars more in tuition fees, or going to a museum, only to find that it has been closed due to an inability to keep up with tax fees. These are just a few of the threats posed by the potential change in the way the University of New Haven, along with all other colleges, universities, and municipalities in the state of Connecticut, pay their property taxes.

future ct

Institutions like UNH, along with historical societies, hospitals, museums, and other nonprofit organizations in Connecticut are currently not required to pay any taxes on property because they play a crucial role in the betterment of the community. Instead, the state government reimburses local governments for what they do not collect by making a payment in lieu of taxes (PILOT).

However, because of a new proposal that is being raised during the 2015 session of the Connecticut General Assembly, changes may be made to the structure of PILOT that would require colleges and universities, and possibly other organizations, to begin paying property taxes, which would cause a major financial burden for these institutions.

But how does this affect students? Well, for starters, this change in PILOT will potentially deny students access to hospitals, museums and other institutions that benefit, if not serve, as necessities to college students. Furthermore, should the University have to start paying these property taxes, then it’ll have to make up for these extra expenses somewhere, whether it’s through increased tuition fees, the closing down of various University programs, etc.

So, what can students do about this?

Kaplan asked students to participate in the #FutureCT campaign to urge legislators to vote against these changes. Launched by the Connecticut Conference of Independent Colleges (CCIC), of which UNH is a member, Kaplan explains that the campaign “promotes healthy, educated residents; spiritual, historical, and cultural vibrancy; and opportunity for all.”

While not all students are completely familiar with the campaign, many are willing to participate.

Emily Fogelquist, a senior, said “I have not participated, but I would consider it! I think it’s ridiculous that [UNH and other affected organizations] would have to pay taxes on land they own… Also if [these organizations] have to pay property taxes, they will increase prices for their services or the quality of their services would decrease.”

Sophomore Kate D’Alessandro agrees. “Forcing non-profits to pay property taxes in that way is absolutely ridiculous when you have big corporations being taxed as low as they are. Tax the corporations higher and leave the non-profits alone. I would absolutely participate in that protest.”

In order to participate, all one needs to do is go to and write a short message to one’s legislators urging them to oppose these changes. The campaign can also be followed on Twitter and Facebook.

UNH welcomes back Thad Henry

by Leah Myers | February 18, 2015

The University of New Haven is honored to welcome back Thad Henry under the position of Special Executive Assistant to President Kaplan.

Thad Henry (Photo obtained via Henry’s LinkedIn profile)

Thad Henry (Photo obtained via Henry’s LinkedIn profile)

From 2000 to 2006, Henry worked for the UNH Vice President of University Advancement. Then he perused similar opportunities at other companies and universities, recently coming from Pfeiffer University in North Carolina, where he was the Special Assistant to the President for Leadership and Advancement, a position he held since 2012.

He was Special Assistant to the Dean for Advancement Strategy at the University of South Carolina’s Darla Moore School of Business from 2010 to 2012 and was a Senior Consultant at Corporate DevelopMint in Charleston, South Carolina, from 2007 to 2011.

One of the reasons Henry is back at UNH would be that Gail Tagliatela, the Chief of Staff and University Secretary, has asked to work part time to start preparing for retirement. Kaplan also combined the Chief of Staff position with being a significant part of the fundraising department, creating the Special Executive Assistant position for Henry.

When President Kaplan generally seeks for people to work directly for him, he expects to find those with a high intelligence, a creative mind, a great work ethic and a strong personality to disagree with him in order to bring a different perspective. A sense of humor is also preferred.

Kaplan feels that Henry is best for the job because he understands UNH very well from working here in the past. He also understands the school’s mission, is passionate about experiential education, works well with different kinds of people, and is an exceptional strategic fundraiser.

Henry’s fundraising portion of his job is broken down into three parts. One, being fundraising; he seeks donors to sponsor a gift-supported project, such as a residence hall or a classroom building.

Next, he serves as Kaplan’s administrative assistant to more forward in experiential education. These opportunities include internships, the study aboard program, and UNH’s SURF (Summer Undergraduate Research Fellowship).

The other part is the marketing and branding of the University. We are a smaller university, and even though we are well known in New England, UNH is the best-kept secret, according to Thad. It is important to expand everyone’s awareness about UNH.

Since his first week in office 11 years ago, President Kaplan was impressed with how much Henry had contributed with the growth of UNH. The first thing Thad said to Kaplan was to meet the Tagliatela family, who, at the time, was representing the School of Hospitality. Even though they owned a hotel, the Tagliatela’s felt that their name belonged to an engineering program. Henry was able to work with them to turn what was originally a $2 million gift into what became a $5.25 million gift. This started the chain reaction of gathering other donors such as the Beckerman family and Wachovia Bank to help start rebuilding the campus.

During his hiatus from UNH, Henry has overcame some challenges and has learned some strategies to bring to his other workplaces and now UNH.

“The challenge for universities is how to continue to build on its assets and featured programs to maintain and sustain the competition advantage and higher education,” Henry said.
Henry lives by the following statement.

“The incredible importance for showcasing a university in relevant ways provide a value exchange between its students, stake holders, and partners and demonstrates high impact in its educational outcomes,” he said.

Henry has left a wonderful reputation in strategic fundraising, so when the news came out that Henry would be returning, one of the university’s prestigious donors jokingly said, “Don’t bring back Thad, I can’t afford it!”

An estimate of wealth accumulated from donations from all of our alumni is 15 billion dollars total.

Thad Henry officially began his duties on Jan. 9 of this year and will be officially moved into his new office in Maxcy Hall by the end of February.

Charger Bulletin Oscars Contest!

by The Charger Bulletin | February 17, 2015


Oscars Competition












Redirecting to: Oscars Competition

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