Fairleigh Dickinson University
|Fairleigh Dickinson Junior College (1942–1948)|
Fairleigh Dickinson College (1948–1956)
|Motto||Fortiter et Suaviter (Latin)|
Motto in English
|"Strongly and Gently"|
|Endowment||$88.3 million (2020)|
|President||Michael J. Avaltroni (Interim)|
|Provost||Michael J. Avaltroni|
|Colors||Blue and red|
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Fairleigh Dickinson University (/ˈfɛərli/) is a private university with its main campuses in Madison, New Jersey. Founded in 1942, Fairleigh Dickinson University offers more than 100 degree programs. In addition to two campuses in New Jersey, the university has a campus in Vancouver, British Columbia, one in Wroxton, Oxfordshire, United Kingdom, and an online platform. Fairleigh Dickinson University is New Jersey's largest private institution of higher education, with over 12,000 students.
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Fairleigh Dickinson University was founded as the Fairleigh Dickinson Junior College in 1942 as a junior college by Peter Sammartino and wife Sally, and was named after an early benefactor Colonel Fairleigh S. Dickinson, co-founder of Becton Dickinson. Its original campus was located in Rutherford, NJ. By 1948, Fairleigh Dickinson Junior College expanded its curriculum to offer a four-year program when the GI Bill and veterans' money encouraged it to redesignate itself as Fairleigh Dickinson College. In that same year, the school received accreditation from the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. In 1956, the institution was recognized as Fairleigh Dickinson University by the New Jersey State Board of Education. In 1958, the university acquired the former Twombly-Vanderbilt estate in Madison and Florham Park, New Jersey, to serve as its third campus. Fairleigh Dickinson University is a member of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities.
Landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted, the designer of Central Park, was also commissioned to design the landscape for the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate (now the Florham Campus). The main house of the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate, now Hennessy Hall, was designed by architectural firm McKim, Mead, and White in the Georgian Revival style. The mansion was completed in 1897 and was modeled after the wing of Hampton Court Palace designed by architect Sir Christopher Wren. The Friends of Florham, founded in 1990 by Emma Joy Dana, university librarian James Fraser, and a group of friends and colleagues works with the mission of advising and assisting the administration and board of trustees in the care, maintenance, and preservation of the Twombly Estate, known as "Florham".
|J. Osborn Fuller||1968–1974|
|Jerome M. Pollack||1974–1983|
|Walter T. Savage*||1983–1984|
|Robert H. Donaldson||1984–1990|
|Francis J. Mertz||1990–1999|
|J. Michael Adams||1999–2012|
|Christopher A. Capuano||2016–2022|
|Michael J. Avaltroni*||2022–present|
* indicates those who served only as an acting or interim president.
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Fairleigh Dickinson University has four campuses: two in New Jersey (Madison/Florham Park and Teaneck/Hackensack), one in Vancouver, British Columbia, and one in South East England, as well as an online platform.
The Florham Campus is located in the suburban towns of Madison and Florham Park, New Jersey, on the grounds of the former Florham estate of Hamilton McKown Twombly (1849–1910) and his wife, Florence Adele Vanderbilt Twombly (1854–1952), a member of the wealthy Vanderbilt family.
The Florham Campus finished construction on the John and Joan Monninger Center for Learning and Research. It opened during the spring 2013 semester. Student enrollment at the Florham Campus consists of over 2,757 undergraduates coupled with 690 graduate students giving a total of 3,417 students. The full-time equivalence (FTE) for undergraduates on the campus is 2,481. The FTE for graduates on campus is 796.
The Metropolitan Campus, close to New York City and spanning the Hackensack River in Teaneck and Hackensack, New Jersey, has a greater focus on business and professional majors compared to the Florham Campus. The Metropolitan Campus has 5,734 undergraduates and 1,748 graduate students, with an undergraduate full-time equivalence (FTE) of 3,003. 21% of Metropolitan Campus students are minority and international students. Approximately one thousand students live on campus in the residence halls.
Farleigh Dickinson University's Wroxton College is located in Wroxton, Oxfordshire, in South East England. When Fairleigh Dickinson University acquired Wroxton Abbey in 1965, FDU became the first American university to own and operate a campus, Wroxton College, outside of the United States. Although Wroxton College dates to the 18th century, the housing has been modernized.
FDU's Vancouver Campus is located at 842 Cambie Street and 89 West Georgia Street in Vancouver, British Columbia. It opened in 2007.
In addition to the present campuses, Fairleigh Dickinson University previously operated campuses in Rutherford, New Jersey (where the university was founded in 1942) and in Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands. Operations on the Rutherford Campus were merged with the Metropolitan Campus in 1993. The Rutherford Campus was sold to Felician College in 1997. The West Indies Laboratory which opened in 1972 was damaged beyond repair during Hurricane Hugo in 1989 and was closed shortly afterwards in 1990.
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Fairleigh Dickinson's national student body consists of a total 10,899 students, 8,461 of whom are undergraduates and the remaining 2,438 are graduate students with a full-time equivalence (FTE) of 7,434, making it the largest private institution in the state of New Jersey. FDU has over 1,100 international students from approximately 17 countries around the world ranking it 15th nationally among their Carnegie peer group. The majority of international students attend the Metropolitan Campus and FDU's Vancouver Campus, which was founded primarily to educate international students. The Vancouver Campus is the first U.S.–owned and operated institution in British Columbia to receive University status.
The university is ranked 44th by U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges 2022 Regional University rankings (North).
Fairleigh Dickinson consists of two academic colleges: the Maxwell Becton College of Arts and Sciences and the Silberman College of Business, along with seven independent schools: the Gildart Hasse School of Computer Sciences and Engineering; the Peter Sammartino School of Education; the International School of Hospitality, Sports, and Tourism Management; the Henry P. Becton School of Nursing and Allied Health; the School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences; the School of Psychology and Counseling; and the School of Public and Global Affairs.
Becton College of Arts and Sciences
Fairleigh Dickinson's Becton College offers just over sixty undergraduate majors to its full and part-time students.
Silberman College of Business
The Silberman College of Business is a tri-campus college of Fairleigh Dickinson University. It offers graduate and undergraduate degrees at the Florham Campus, the Metropolitan campus, and offers bachelor's degree studies in Business Management and Information Technology at the FDU-Vancouver campus.
FDU offers AACSB-accredited graduate and undergraduate business degrees through its Silberman College of Business. Fairleigh Dickinson's Silberman College of Business was ranked as one of the top 295 business schools in the country for 2014 by The Princeton Review.
Fairleigh Dickinson University's International School of Hospitality and Tourism Management features the US national headquarters of the international gastronomic society Confrérie de la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs located at the Chaîne House on the Florham Campus.
Graduate programs are offered at all four of the university's campuses, and a number are offered solely through online delivery, including a postdoctoral MS in clinical psychopharmacology (MSCP) through the School of Psychology and Counseling. Graduate studies include the Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD) offered by the School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, the Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP), the Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in clinical psychology, the Doctor of Psychology (PsyD) in school psychology, and a large number of master's degree programs, including the Master of Public Administration (MPA) and an MA in global affairs offered to nearby consular and diplomatic staff.
FDU School of Pharmacy
In 2012, Fairleigh Dickinson opened New Jersey's first school of pharmacy associated with a private higher education institution, at the Florham Campus. It is the second pharmacy school in New Jersey and the first to open in the state in over 120 years.
FDU School of Public and Global Affairs
After a major gift from alumnus James Orefice in 2017, Fairleigh Dickinson formed a new graduate School of Public and Global Affairs comprising the Master of Public Administration, the Master of Administrative Science, the M.A. in Global Affairs, the M.S. in Cyber and Homeland Security Administration, the Master of Arts in Higher Education Administration, and the survey research group, PublicMind.
The university maintains libraries on all four of its campuses. Between the three libraries and one archive located at FDU's Florham and Metropolitan campuses, the university library system holds over 450,000 titles.
The Florham Campus library is part of the John and Joan Monninger Center for Learning and Research. A portion of the library is housed in the old Orangerie of the Twombly-Vanderbilt estate which was built in the 1890s by McKim, Mead, and White.
The Metropolitan campus features the Metropolitan Library, the Business Reference Library in Dickinson Hall, and the North Jersey Heritage Center (an archival collection of New Jersey books, documents, maps, newspapers and reference material, as well as FDU history). The New Jersey collection began in 1961 when FDU became one of the earliest participants in the New Jersey Document Program listed as fourth in precedence out of 80 depositories behind the Council of State Government, Rutgers University and the NJ State Library. The Metropolitan Library holds the Columbia Pictures Archive, a collection of over 230 movies from the Columbia Pictures Studios on 16mm film. The archive was given by Columbia in the 1980s to FDU through the work of Jack Kells, FDU alum and former Columbia executive.
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In intercollegiate athletics, the Metropolitan Campus competes in NCAA Division I, while the Florham Campus competes in Division III, making it one of only a few schools in the United States to field both Division I and Division III teams. The teams at the Metropolitan Campus are known as the Knights, while the Florham Campus teams are known as the Devils.
On March 17, 2023, the Fairleigh Dickinson University men's basketball team became the second team in history to upset a 1 seed as a 16 seed against Purdue in the 2023 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament.
Florham Campus – NCAA Division III
The FDU Florham Campus sports teams are called the Devils. They are in NCAA Division III and the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) and they compete in the Middle Atlantic Conferences' (MAC) MAC Freedom. The women's basketball team won the national collegiate basketball championship in the year 2013–2014. The Women's basketball team also made it to the NCAA tournament four times in a row from the year 2012 to 2016. Their mascot is Ian the Devil.
Devils Division III Athletics
|Cross Country||Field Hockey|
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Fairleigh Dickinson University's PublicMind is an independent research group that conducts public opinion polling and other research on politics, society, popular culture, consumer behavior and economic trends. PublicMind associates undertake scientific survey research for corporations, non-profits, and government agencies as well as for the public interest, as well as information regarding the FDU community as a whole.
- Stephanie Adams (1970–2018), model, writer and murderer.
- Alejandro Bedoya (born 1987), professional soccer player for Nantes in France and a U.S. International (did not graduate).
- Brenda Blackmon, television news anchor for WPIX.
- Ron Blomberg (born 1948), baseball player who played for the New York Yankees.
- Lisa Blunt Rochester (born 1962), member of the U.S. House of Representatives for Delaware's at-large congressional district.
- Mensun Bound (born 1953), marine archaeologist.
- Ron Brill, co-founder of Home Depot.
- Tomer Chencinski (born 1984), Israeli-Canadian football player.
- Katlyn Chookagian (born 1988), professional Mixed Martial Artist, current UFC Flyweight
- Richard Codey (born 1946), former governor and state senate president of New Jersey.
- Nicholas Felice (born 1927), politician who served in the New Jersey General Assembly and was mayor of Fair Lawn.
- Marcus Gaither (1961–2020), American-French basketball player.
- Charles A. Gargano (born 1934), former U.S. Ambassador to Trinidad and Tobago and chairman of the Empire State Development Corporation.
- Gilbert M. Gaul (born 1951), Pulitzer Prize winning journalist.
- Tim Gearty, CPA, MBA, JD, CGMA, also known as the “Dean of CPA Review" for 40+ years at Becker CPA Review.
- John Gottman (born 1942), Professor Emeritus of Psychology at the University of Washington in Seattle.
- Reinaldo Marcus Green (born 1981), filmmaker and writer who directed the film King Richard
- Seth Greenberg (born 1956), former Virginia Tech Hokies head basketball coach and current ESPN personality.
- Mike Hall (born 1989), bassist.
- Sung-Mo Kang, president of Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology.
- Jim Keogh, (born 1948), author of nearly 100 books sold worldwide introduced PC programming nationally in his Popular Electronics Magazine column in 1982.
- Eleanor Kieliszek (1925–2017; B.A. 1979), politician, first woman chosen as Mayor of Teaneck, New Jersey.
- Garry Kitchen (born 1955; B.S. 1980), video game pioneer.
- Stewart Krentzman, president and CEO of Oki Data Americas, Inc.
- John Legere (born 1958), former CEO of T-Mobile.
- William Leiss, president of the Royal Society of Canada from 1999 to 2001 and Officer of the Order of Canada.
- Jacob Lissek (born 1992), soccer player.
- George Martin (born 1953), former defensive end for the New York Giants, who is Executive Director NFL Alumni Association.
- Yahya Maroofi, Former Secretary General of the Economic Cooperation Organization
- D. Bennett Mazur (1924–1994), member of the New Jersey General Assembly.
- Danielle McEwan (born 1991), ten-pin bowler and PWBA title holder
- John J. Mooney (1930–2020), co-inventor of the three-way catalytic converter and co-winner of National Medal of Technology.
- Vince Naimoli (1937–2019), founder and chair of the Tampa Bay Rays.
- Peggy Noonan (born 1950), columnist, author and former speechwriter for Ronald Reagan.
- Christine O'Donnell (born 1969), 2010 Republican nominee for U.S. Senator from Delaware.
- Gregory Olsen (born 1945), entrepreneur and astronaut.
- Mel Schrieberg (1942–2017), co-founder of Election.com, running the only major public sector election ever run on the Internet, the Arizona Democratic primary in March 2000.
- John Spencer, actor known for his role on The West Wing (did not graduate).
- Dennis Strigl (born 1946), president and COO of Verizon Communications.
- Stephen Spiro, Vietnam War opponent, conscientious objector, received pardon by Gerald Ford.
- Guy Talarico, member of the New Jersey General Assembly.
- Rahshon Turner (born 1975), basketball player
- Jeff Van Drew (born 1953), member of the U.S. House of Representatives for New Jersey's second District.
- Ben Weinman (born 1975), founding lead guitarist of The Dillinger Escape Plan.
- Sara Whalen (born 1976), Olympic soccer player
- Zygi Wilf (born 1950), billionaire real estate developer and owner of the Minnesota Vikings football team.
- Perry Williams (born 1961), cornerback who played in the NFL for the New York Giants.
- Bill Willoughby (born 1957), retired NBA professional, who earned his FDU degree after skipping college and playing in the NBA.
- Darren Young, professional wrestler formerly working for WWE.
- Gerald H. Zecker (born 1942), politician who served as Deputy Speaker of the New Jersey General Assembly.
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Seth Roland is the head coach of the Fairleigh Dickinson men's soccer team, a position he has held since 1997, and was named 2000 Northeast Conference Men's Soccer Coach of the Year. As of 2022, he was the winningest coach in FDU men's soccer history, the winningest coach in Northeast Conference history, and the ninth active-winningest-coach in NCAA Division I.
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Source: "Fairleigh Dickinson University", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2023, March 28th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fairleigh_Dickinson_University.
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- ^ shortening of suaviter in modo, fortiter in re, meaning "gently in manner, strongly in deed"
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- ^ See: State of New Jersey, Office of the Secretary of Higher Education Degree Program Inventory, 11/14/2017 at http://www.state.nj.us/highereducation/Program_Inventory/DegreeListings/FDU.htm Archived February 18, 2018, at the Wayback Machine
- ^ "Student news: Berkeley College alumnus from Perth Amboy shares his inspirational journey" Archived November 30, 2020, at the Wayback Machine, Courier News, August 18, 2016. Accessed July 27, 2018. "FDU's School of Pharmacy — New Jersey's first pharmacy school associated with a private university and only the second pharmacy school in the state — offers a Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD) degree and several master's degree options.... The Fairleigh Dickinson University School of Pharmacy opened in 2012."
- ^ "FDU, Medco partner to open school". North Jersey Media Group. Archived from the original on February 1, 2011. Retrieved March 2, 2011.
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- ^ Jackson, Dory. "Who Is Stephanie Adams? Ex-Playboy Playmate Reportedly Jumps With Son To Their Deaths" Archived July 30, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, Newsweek, May 18, 2018. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Prior to that, she earned dual bachelor's degrees in business management and marketing at Fairleigh Dickinson University before signing with Elite Model Management, her website states."
- ^ "Five Things To Know About U.S. MNT Midfielder Alejandro Bedoya; Learn More About The Well-Traveled U.S. MNT And Philadelphia Union Midfielder." Archived July 30, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, United States men's national soccer team, April 27, 2017. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Bedoya followed in his father's footsteps by committing to attend Fairleigh Dickinson University and led the Knights with eight goals during his freshman season. After two years in Teaneck, N.J., Bedoya transferred to Boston College for his final two seasons."
- ^ Staffa, Alicia. "Making Her Own News Anchorwoman Brenda Blackmon has covered the big stories—and along the way made history of her own." Archived July 30, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Monthly, July 13, 2009. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Blackmon has received numerous broadcasting awards, including multiple Emmys, and holds honorary doctorates from her alma mater, Fairleigh Dickinson University, and from Caldwell College."
- ^ Horvitz, Peter S.; and Horvitz, Joachim. The Big Book of Jewish Baseball Archived March 18, 2023, at the Wayback Machine, p. 35. SP Books, 2001. ISBN 9781561719730. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Ron Blomberg.... Later, he continued his education at Fairleigh Dickinson University, majoring in psychology."
- ^ Lisa Blunt Rochester Biography Archived August 12, 2022, at the Wayback Machine, United States House of Representatives. Accessed July 27, 2022. "She graduated from Fairleigh Dickinson University with a degree in International Relations and put herself through graduate school as a working mom – earning a master's degree in Urban Affairs and Public Policy from the University of Delaware."
- ^ Mr Mensus Bound Archived June 10, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, St Peter's College, Oxford. Accessed June 9, 2007.
- ^ "FDU's Tomer Chencinski Signs With Toronto FC Of The MLS" Archived June 19, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, Northeast Conference, March 6, 2007. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Fairleigh Dickinson University men's soccer standout Tomer Chencinski (Thornhill, Ontario) has signed with Major League Soccer (MLS) team Toronto FC."
- ^ Katlyn Chookagian Archived February 17, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, Ultimate Fighting Championship. Accessed July 30, 2018. "College: Fairleigh Dickinson University"
- ^ Richard Codey profile Archived May 12, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Legislature. Accessed May 7, 2007.
- ^ Assemblyman Nicholas R. Felice, New Jersey Legislature, backed up by the Internet Archive as of February 25, 1998. Accessed June 2, 2010.
- ^ Markus, Don. "Gaithers 29 spark FDU win" Archived November 27, 2020, at the Wayback Machine, The Record, December 22, 1983. Accessed November 19, 2020. "Marcus Gaither recently became Fairleigh Dickinson's all-time leading scorer, but the achievement was overshadowed by the confusion the 6-foot-5, 200-pound guard was going through."
- ^ Cuozzo, Steve. "Captain Cornerstone If It's A Big Deal In Ny Real Estate, Charles Gargano Has A Hand In It" Archived July 30, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, New York Post, October 1, 2000. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Education:B.S. and M.B.A., Fairleigh Dickinson; M.S., Manhattan College"
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- ^ John Gottman, PhD profile Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, Redbook, accessed May 7, 2007. "He graduated Magna Cum Laude from Fairleigh Dickinson University in 1962 with a B.S. in Mathematics-Physics, obtained his M.S. in Mathematics-Psychology at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1964."
- ^ Caprio, Kenna. "Venus and Serena Trusted Him With Their Father's Story. And Their Own. Reinaldo Marcus Green, BA'03, MAT'05 (Flor)" Archived February 15, 2022, at the Wayback Machine, FDU Magazine, Winter / Spring 2022. Accessed March 27, 2022. "'Venus and Serena are cultural icons. The epitome of Black excellence,' says Reinaldo Marcus Green. Green, BA'03, MAT'05 (Flor), didn't grow up watching or playing tennis."
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A few years later, Hall attended business school at Fairleigh Dickinson University, graduated with an MBA in marketing, and made the decision to launch a solo career under the name "Mike Hall Bass" at the beginning of quarantine.
- ^ Sung-Mo "Steve" Kang Archived July 31, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, University of California, Santa Cruz. Accessed July 30, 2018. "Sung-Mo 'Steve' Kang received his B.S. (Summa Cum Laude) degree from Fairleigh Dickinson University, Teaneck, NJ in 1970, M.S. degree from the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1972, and Ph.D. from the University of California at Berkeley in 1975, all in electrical engineering."
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- ^ Stewart Krentzman: President and Chief Executive Officer Archived October 22, 2008, at the Portuguese Web Archive, Oki Data Americas, Inc. Accessed June 24, 2007. "Mr. Krentzman graduated from Fairleigh Dickinson University, Teaneck, New Jersey with a BA in Psychology and earned his MA in Human Resources from the New School for Social Research in New York City."
- ^ "The life and career of John Legere, the unconventional T-Mobile CEO who just announced he's stepping down next year" Archived July 28, 2022, at the Wayback Machine, Business Insider India, November 19, 2019. Accessed July 27, 2022. "Legere went on to attend the University of Massachusetts Amherst, where he graduated with a bachelor's degree in business administration. He later got a master's degree from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and a business degree from Fairleigh Dickinson University."
- ^ William Leiss. Accessed July 28, 2009. ". He graduated from FDU in 1956 with a B.A. summa cum laude (major in history and minor in accounting). He then completed an M.A. in the History of Ideas Program at Brandeis University (1963) and a PhD in Philosophy from the University of California, San Diego (1969) where he studied with Herbert Marcuse."
- ^ Jacob Lissek Archived September 7, 2022, at the Wayback Machine, Fairleigh Dickinson Knights. Accessed September 10, 2022.
- ^ a b Johnson, Roy S.; and Fiffer, Steve. "Sports World Specials; Giant Scholars" Archived July 28, 2022, at the Wayback Machine, The New York Times, June 1, 1987. Accessed July 27, 2022. "Yet, there stood 34-year-old George Martin yesterday afternoon in cap and gown, with diploma in hand, proclaiming, 'this is the day I've been waiting for all of my life.'... Martin was among the 2,500 students who received bachelor's degrees from Fairleigh Dickinson University in a ceremony held at the Brendon Byrne Arena.... Martin and Williams are the first Giants to attain bachelor's degrees through the Degree Completion Program for Pro Athletes, which was started at F.D.U. in 1985."
- ^ Sullivan, Joseph F. "D. Bennett Mazur, a Professor And New Jersey Legislator, 69" Archived September 3, 2020, at the Wayback Machine, The New York Times, October 13, 1994. Accessed June 15, 2010.
- ^ "John Mooney, co-inventor of the Catalytic Converter, to Receive Distinguished Alumni Achievement Medal from New Jersey Institute of Technology" Archived February 15, 2009, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Institute of Technology press release. Accessed April 24, 2008.
- ^ Peggy Noonan profile Archived April 29, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, The Wall Street Journal. Accessed May 7, 2007. "She holds honorary doctorates from her alma mater, Fairleigh Dickinson University, and from St. John Fisher College, Adelphi University, Saint Francis College and Miami University. Ms. Noonan lives in New York."
- ^ "Primary Day 2010: The Tea Party's Snarl". The New York Times. September 15, 2010. Archived from the original on July 31, 2018. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
- ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer; Rutenberg, Jim (September 15, 2010). "Christine O'Donnell Marches On, With Baggage". The New York Times. Archived from the original on January 15, 2017. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
- ^ Carroll, Kathleen. "FDU renames engineering school after $5M gift", The Record (Bergen County), May 4, 2006. Accessed June 9, 2007
- ^ Ain, Stewart (March 12, 2000). "L.I. Company in Forefront of Voting by Internet". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on September 2, 2017. Retrieved February 17, 2023.
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- ^ Lee, Jennifer. " Obituary: John Spencer, 'West Wing' actor" Archived June 25, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, International Herald Tribune, December 19, 2005. Accessed June 9, 2007. "After high school, he attended Fairleigh Dickinson University but left without graduating."
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- ^ O'Neill, Patrick. "Catholic pacifist pro-life activist dies" Archived October 10, 2008, at the Wayback Machine, National Catholic Reporter, November 9, 2007. Accessed September 17, 2008.
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