Contents 1 System 1.1 UMass Amherst 1.2 UMass Boston 1.3 UMass Dartmouth 1.4 UMass Lowell 1.5 UMass Medical School 1.6 Springfield satellite center 2 Research 2.1 Collaborations 2.2 Inter Campus Programs 3 Finances and faculty pay 4 University President 4.1 Presidents 5 Board of Trustees 5.1 Composition of the Board 5.2 Current Board 6 References 7 External links

System[edit] The University of Massachusetts Amherst is the flagship and largest school in the UMass system. It was also the first one established, dating back to 1863, when it was founded as the Massachusetts Agricultural College. The University of Massachusetts Medical School was founded in 1962, and is located in Worcester. The University of Massachusetts Boston, originally established in 1964, was merged with Boston State College in 1982. In 1991, the University of Lowell and Southeastern Massachusetts University joined the system as the University of Massachusetts Lowell and University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, respectively. UMass Amherst[edit] Main article: University of Massachusetts Amherst UMass Amherst looking southeast from the air UMass Amherst is the flagship and the largest of the UMass campuses, as well as the first established. Like many colleges and universities, the Massachusetts Agricultural College (as it was originally called) in Amherst was founded as a land-grant college in 1863, receiving initial start-up funding as part of the Morrill Land-Grant Colleges Act. It became "Massachusetts State College" in 1931, and "University of Massachusetts" in 1947. The library system is the largest state-supported library system in New England with over 6.1 million items. The campus has many architecturally distinctive buildings commissioned by the Commonwealth and designed by world-renowned architects. UMass Amherst offers a variety of academic and co-curricular options. Ninety-three percent of the 1,174 full-time faculty members hold the highest degree in their fields. The average SAT score (reading and math only) for the 2015 entering class is 1226, and the average GPA is 3.83 on a 4.0 scale. The campus has 21,373 undergraduates and offers 86 bachelor's degree programs. There is a student-to-faculty ratio of 17:1. UMass Amherst hosts Commonwealth Honors College (CHC) where admission is more competitive with an average SAT score of 1390. CHC offers personalized advising, smaller class sizes taught by professors, and a six building Honors Residential Community, which opened in fall 2013.[22] Students participate in 240 campus organizations, 21 NCAA Division I athletic teams, living-learning residence halls, community service, internships, and faculty research. UMass Amherst is also part of the Five Colleges consortium, with Smith, Mount Holyoke, Hampshire, and Amherst colleges, all within a free bus ride of each other using the Pioneer Valley Transit Authority. Students can take classes on any of these campuses and participate in all co-curricular and cultural activities.[22] Kumble R. Subbaswamy serves as UMass Amherst's chancellor.[23] UMass Boston[edit] Main article: University of Massachusetts Boston The UMass Boston campus, viewed from Squantum Point Park in Quincy UMass Boston is a research university[24] located in the City of Boston. Located on the Columbia Point peninsula, the University is surrounded by the Boston Harbor, the John F. Kennedy Library and the Massachusetts State Archives. The Boston Globe is also headquartered adjacent to campus, as well as Boston College High School. Subsequently, the university holds many partnerships with its neighboring organizations, providing research and employment opportunities. UMass Boston is known for its growing and diverse student body of more than 11,000 undergraduates and nearly 4,000 graduate students, making it the third largest campus in the system.[25] The University has five undergraduate colleges and two graduate colleges, with over 100 undergraduate programs and 50 graduate programs. Ninety-three percent of full-time faculty hold the highest degree in their fields.[26] The campus is home to more than 100 student organizations — including clubs, literary magazines, newspaper, radio station, art gallery, and 16 NCAA Division III sports teams.[26] J. Keith Motley is the chancellor of the UMass Boston campus.[27] UMass Dartmouth[edit] Main article: University of Massachusetts Dartmouth The Claire T. Carney Library Located in southeastern Massachusetts, UMass Dartmouth started in 1895 as the New Bedford Textile School, the Bradford Durfee Textile School, and later Southeastern Massachusetts University (SMU). UMass Dartmouth offers a wide array of programs in accounting, finance, management information systems, operations management and marketing, all of which are accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB) International. UMass Dartmouth has top ranking engineering and nursing programs. In addition to the 710-acre (2.9 km2) UMass Dartmouth main campus is, satellite campuses are located throughout the SouthCoast.[28] With 7,982 undergraduate students and 65 degree programs, the campus has a student-to-faculty ratio of 18:1 in its College of Arts & Sciences; Charlton College of Business; College of Engineering; College of Nursing; College of Visual and Performing Arts; School of Education, Public Policy, and Civic Engagement; and the School for Marine Science and Technology. The University hosts internships, undergraduate research opportunities, and service learning experiences, as well as an Honors Program.[28] More than 100 student organizations and 25 NCAA Division III athletic teams provide a strong community beyond the classroom. Paul Rudolph. Randy Helm is the Chancellor of the UMass Dartmouth campus.[29] University of Massachusetts School of Law was opened in September 2010 at the Dartmouth campus. UMass Lowell[edit] Main article: University of Massachusetts Lowell Cumnock Hall, on North Campus UMass Lowell is the product of a 1971 merger between Lowell State College (founded in 1894 as Lowell Normal School) and Lowell Technological Institute (founded in 1895 as the Lowell Textile School). The merged institution became the University of Lowell, with the former Lowell Tech serving as the North Campus and the former Lowell State serving as the South Campus. UMass Lowell is a comprehensive University with a national reputation in science, engineering, Management and technology, and committed to educating students for lifelong success in a diverse world and conducting research and outreach activities that sustain the economic, environmental and social health of the region. UMass Lowell is located in the Merrimack Valley, close to Boston, ocean beaches, and the mountains of New Hampshire. With a national reputation for education and research in science, engineering, and technology, the campus offers a number of undergraduate and graduate programs. Academic programs include internships, co-ops, service learning, and international education.[30] UMass Lowell has a total of 18,058[31] students as of fall 2016 and is the fastest growing of the five UMass campuses.[32] The campus offers over 120 fully accredited programs taught by 737 faculty members in five colleges. Most of the 75 bachelor's degree programs offer five-year Bachelor's to Master's programs. The student-to-faculty ratio is 15:1 and half of the undergraduate classes have fewer than 20 students. Ninety-three percent of the full-time faculty members hold the highest degree in their fields.[30] There are 12 University residence halls located on the campus. There are more than 120 active student organizations on campus, a campus recreation center, 16 NCAA Division I sports teams that compete in the America East Conference, and the ice hockey team that competes in the Hockey East Conference. UMass Medical School[edit] Main article: University of Massachusetts Medical School The Lazare Research Building The University of Massachusetts Worcester, also known as UMass Medical School, is one of the fastest growing academic health science centers in the country and is home to the School of Medicine (SOM) — the Commonwealth's only public medical school — the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences (GSBS), the Graduate School of Nursing (GSN), and a research enterprise that attracts more than $200 million in external funding annually.[33] Located in the heart of Central Massachusetts on a 63-acre (250,000 m2) campus it shares with clinical partner UMass Memorial Health Care, the region's premier health care delivery system and largest employer, UMass Medical consistently ranks among the top ten percent in the U.S. News & World Report's annual ranking of best medical schools.[33] The work of UMass Medical researcher and 2006 Nobel Prize winner Craig Mello, an investigator of the prestigious Howard Hughes Medical Institute, toward the discovery of RNA interference has launched a promising new field of research. The school is also the future home of the Albert Sherman Center, an interdisciplinary, research and education facility that will foster collaboration among scientists and innovation across disciplines.[33] Michael F. Collins is the chancellor of the UMass Medical School campus.[34] Springfield satellite center[edit] UMass Center at Springfield On August 8th 2013, The University of Massachusetts started requesting proposals for potential classroom and office space to establish a satellite center in Springfield. UMass was looking for 25,000 square feet of space that it would use for classrooms, faculty offices and other uses, with the option of doubling the amount of space at a later date.[35] On November 23rd 2013, Gov. Deval Patrick and University of Massachusetts President Robert L. Caret announced the selection of Tower Square in downtown Springfield as the university's new satellite center. The university would lease 27,321 square feet on the second floor of the 30-floor building, which is owned by the Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. and located at 1500 Main St. UMass planned to establish academic programs at the center starting in the fall 2014.[36] In 2014, the state of Massachusetts gave $5.2 million[37] to the Springfield satellite center to allow the university to complete construction and buy furnishings. .[38][39] The satellite center, administered by the Amherst campus, opened in March 2014, registering students for September 2014.[40] Programs include nursing, education, business administration, addiction counseling, and GED classes.[41] Enrollment in the more than 20 courses offered at the center has grown from 250 students in the fall of 2014 when it opened to 850 in the spring of 2016, according to Daniel Montagna, director of operations at the center. From courses leading to bachelor and doctoral degrees in nursing to a master degree in business administration, and from a 180-day teacher certification program to a cybersecurity certificate program fueled by a $5 million investment by MassMutual.[42]

Research[edit] Collaborations[edit] The Massachusetts Green High Performance Computing Center is a joint venture of the University of Massachusetts system, MIT, Harvard, Boston University, and Northeastern to build a shared high-performance computing facility.[43] In 2010, UMass Boston partnered with Dana–Farber/Harvard Cancer Center to collaborate on research aimed at addressing issues of cancer health disparities in disenfranchised populations under U54 Cancer Partnership.[44] Inter Campus Programs[edit] University of Massachusetts Intercampus Graduate School of Marine Sciences and Technology[45] is a graduate degree program offering Master of Science, Doctor of Philosophy and Professional Science Master's Degree.[46] The graduates receive a joint degree from all four of the main UMass campuses.[45]

Finances and faculty pay[edit] The FY 2014 Operating Budget for the UMass system is $2.94 billion representing a 2.6% increase over the current year expenses.[47] Several university of Massachusetts employees are among the highest paid state employees in Massachusetts.[48][49][50]

University President[edit] The President is the University's chief executive officer and works to advance its mission of education, research and public service. Marty Meehan became the 27th president of the five-campus, 73,000-student University of Massachusetts system on July 1, 2015. Presidents[edit] Below is a list of Presidents of the University of Massachusetts. Before the 1962 establishment of the Medical School, the president was the administrator of the system's only campus in Amherst. Today, the President administers 5 campuses. President Tenure[51] Henry F. French 1864–1866 Paul A. Chadbourne 1866–1867 and 1882–1883 William S. Clark 1867–1879 Charles L. Flint 1879–1880 Levi Stockbridge 1876 and 1880–1882 James C. Greenough 1883–1886 Henry H. Goodell 1883 and 1886–1905 William P. Brooks 1905–1906 Kenyon L. Butterfield 1906–1924 Edward M. Lewis 1924–1927 Roscoe W. Thatcher 1927–1932 Hugh P. Baker 1933–1947 Ralph A. Van Meter 1947–1954 Jean Paul Mather 1954–1960 John W. Lederle 1960–1970 Robert C. Wood 1970–1977 Franklin K. Patterson 1978 (interim) David C. Knapp 1978–1990 Joseph D. Duffey 1990–1991 E. K. Fretwell 1991–1992 (interim) Michael K. Hooker 1992–1995 Sherry H. Penney 1995–1996 (interim) William M. Bulger 1996–2003 Jack M. Wilson 2003–2011 Robert L. Caret 2011–2015 Marty Meehan 2015–

Board of Trustees[edit] The University of Massachusetts is governed by a lay Board of Trustees. The Board of Trustees functions as a legislative body dealing mainly with questions of policy. The board is not an administrative or management board. In certain rare instances when required by the Massachusetts General Laws, it may function as an appeal body. The board establishes the general policies governing the University, but has delegated many powers to the President and, through the President, to campus administrators for day-to-day-operations. Composition of the Board[edit] The founding Board had fourteen appointed members and four ex-officio members. Formerly, Trustees were appointed by the Legislature or the board itself; currently, members are appointed by the Governor. The size of the board has fluctuated between twelve and twenty-four members. The current Board is composed of nineteen voting members and three ex-officio non-voting members. Seventeen Board members are appointed by the Governor of the Commonwealth; at least five of those appointed must be alumni of the University and one must be a representative of organized labor. The other two voting members are students. Overall, the board has five student members, elected for one-year terms, from the Amherst, Boston, Dartmouth, Lowell and Worcester campuses. Voting membership rotates among the campuses: two students are voting members and three others are ex-officio non-voting members. Current Board[edit] Trustees Victor Woolridge, Chair, Springfield, MA, Exp. 2019 Maria D. Furman, Vice Chair, Wellesley, MA, Exp. 2019 James R. Buonomo, Shrewsbury, MA, Exp. 2018 Richard P. Campbell, Cohasset, MA, Exp. 2016 Lawrence M. Carpman, Marshfield, MA, Exp. 2016 Edward W. Collins Jr, Springfield, MA, Exp. 2017 Robert Epstein, Boston, MA, Exp. 2020 David G. Fubini, Brookline, MA Exp. 2018 Philip W. Johnston, Marshfield, MA, Exp. 2017 Alyce J. Lee, Milton, MA, Exp. 2016 Robert J. Manning, Swampscott, MA Exp. 2016 Jeffrey B. Mullan, Milton, MA, Exp. 2016 Kerri Osterhaus-Houle, Hudson, MA, Exp. 2018 R. Norman Peters, Paxton, MA, Exp. 2019 James A. Peyser, Secretary of Education, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Milton, MA Henry M. Thomas III, Springfield, MA, Exp. 2017 Margaret D. Xifaras, Marion, MA, Exp. 2016 Zunilka Barrett (Secretary to the Board of Trustees)[52] Elected Student Trustees Joshua Odam, UMass Amherst Student, Brooklyn, NY Exp. 2017 Pantea Fatemi Anderstani, UMass Boston Student, Mission Viejo, CA Exp. 2017 Kevin F. Delaney, UMass Dartmouth Student, Walpole, MA, Exp. 2017 Malinda Reed, UMass Lowell Student, Lowell, MA, Exp. 2017 Phillip Feinberg, UMass Medical School Student, Ardsley, NY, Exp. 2017

References[edit] ^ "UMass System Fiscal Year 2015 Operating Budget" (PDF). University of Massachusetts. Retrieved December 4, 2015.  ^ "University of Massachusetts system - Institution Research Facts" (PDF). University of Massachusetts Office of the President. December 4, 2015. Retrieved December 4, 2015.  ^ ^ "University of Massachusetts". Times Higher Education World University Rankings. Retrieved October 16, 2016.  ^ "UMass Opens Springfield Center Campus Office". WAMC/Northeast Public Radio. Retrieved April 3, 2014.  ^ "UMass' Springfield center holds opening ceremony". Retrieved April 3, 2014.  ^ "About - University of Massachusetts Office of the President".  ^ "UMass Fact Card 2014-15" (PDF).  ^ "The World's Most Innovative Universities 2016". 28 September 2016 – via Reuters.  ^ "World's Most Innovative Universities - 2016: #52 University of Massachusetts System". 28 September 2016 – via Reuters.  ^ "World Reputation Rankings 2015". Times Higher Education. Retrieved November 27, 2015.  ^ "University of Massachusetts".  ^ Round University Rankings Retrieved 8 April 2017.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ "Best universities in the United States". 21 September 2016.  ^ "University of Massachusetts".  ^ "Top 100 Worldwide Universities Granted U.S. Patents in 2015" (PDF). National Academy of Inventors. 24 July 2016.  ^ "UMass System sets record for patents awarded". University of Massachusetts. 15 September 2015.  ^ "The World's Most International Universities 2017". Times Higher Education. Times Higher Education. Retrieved 1 February 2017.  ^ "Patrick announces $607M in new funding for UMass system". The Herald-News. Retrieved February 5, 2013.  ^ "As UMass celebrates 150th anniversary, $607 million invested in UMass System". Government of Massachusetts. Retrieved February 5, 2013.  ^ "UMass research spending climbs to nearly $600 million". University of Massachusetts. Retrieved March 4, 2014.  ^ a b "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ "". 2012-07-01. Retrieved 2011-07-01.  ^ "Carnegie Classification". Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Retrieved July 18, 2010.  ^ Mass. colleges and universities - largest - Boston Business Journal. (2012-05-30). Retrieved on 2013-08-21. ^ a b "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ a b "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ "Office of the Chancellor - UMass Dartmouth".  ^ a b "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ Service, Michael P. Norton/State House News. "Applying to UMass? You're not alone".  ^ "This page/site is temporarily unavailable" (PDF).  ^ a b c "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ "". Retrieved 2011-12-13.  ^ ^ ^ "Deval Patrick touts $5.2 million investment in UMass Springfield satellite center as vital for education, economic development". Retrieved May 9, 2014.  ^ "Outlook 2014: What will be the academic focus of the new UMass Springfield satellite center?". Retrieved May 9, 2014.  ^ "State giving UMass $5 million to complete Springfield work". Boston Business Journal. Retrieved May 9, 2014.  ^ Tuthill, Paul. "UMass Opens Springfield Center Campus Office".  ^ "Program Offerings". Retrieved 2015-12-22.  ^ ^ "High-tech computing center on track", Boston Globe, October 22, 2009 ^ "The UMass Boston - Dana-Farber/Harvard Cancer Center". University of Massachusetts Boston. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^ a b "Inter-campus marine program gets approval". Retrieved May 13, 2014.  ^ "University of Massachusetts Intercampus Marine Science". University of Massachusetts. Retrieved May 13, 2014.  ^ "UMass System Fiscal Year 2014 Operating Budget" (PDF). University of Massachusetts. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^ "UMass staffers top list of highest paid employees in Massachusetts (BBJ DataCenter)". Boston Business Journal. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^ "UMass tops the charts of highest paid state employees". The Massachusetts Daily Collegian. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^ "More than 1,000 state employees get pay hiked over $100,000". Boston Herald. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^, Retrieved 2009-01-11. ^ "". 6 September 2013. Retrieved 3 February 2014. 

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