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Page 89 text:
The Sckaoi 1% of usmess s4dmlmsi iaUon As Chancellor Khayat continues to take great strides to make Ole Miss one of the nation ' s great public universities and to incorporate quality, vision, and integrity into the overall spectrum of the univer- sity, the School of Business Administration holds his hand as they begin to live the dream. In collaboration with the goal of charting a course to national prominence, the School of Business Administration not only reengineered the MBA pro- gram, it also reengineered the physical learning environment. In celebration of the University ' s Sesquicentennial and the Business School ' s eighty years, the School of Business Administration is leading the nation into a new age of techno- logical education. Upon comple- tion of the new business complex this fall, the new Business School is well equipped to prepare busi- ness students for the competitive global marketplace. These and dedicated faculty, the interaction of traditional and innovative business techniques, and the joining of business practice and business theory. Through its curriculum, the Business School strives to produce analytical minds with a deep understanding of con- ceptual and practical busi- ness knowledge. In its sup- port of various student organizations such as American Marketing Association, Wall Street South, and Association of Information Technology Professionals, the Business School endeavors to pro- vide students with the opportunities to develop team work and leadership skills while gaining prag- matic knowledge. The Business School is adapting their curriculum to the consistent changes in the global marketplace as they sit on the cutting edge is poAdnq taads to suo- J fliss siudents uMin o tnai uili t (Ximi tkenv inta tney iuxenii -ji isi centutu . exceptional facilities offer the best possible learning of technology and competition. The school thrives environment to students of business and accountancy, not only from support of a nationwide alumni net- With 1 16,000 square feet, the complex includes the most advanced instructional technology available. The complex includes distance learning classrooms, multimedia presentation facilities, 55 networked microcomputer workstations, and video conferencing capabilities. While addressing a contemporary business curriculum, students benefit from the highly regarded work but also from the ongoing funding from the business community. As the School of Business Administration benefits from its new facilities and capitalizes on its opportunities and resources, the school is redefining excellence and molding future business leaders. story by Lindsey Home Academics • 85
Page 88 text:
cAT ' ■ d. - W|C ' •: , V f l Alls I Stephen Miles •Dr. Mark ZanBoening captivates his Econ 403 class with his explana- tions and figures drawn on the board, (above) •Senior Joel Thaxton catches up on current events during a break between classes, (above) •Holman Hall, one of Ole Miss ' newest addi- tions, contains class- rooms and computer labs with the latest tech- nology, (right) 84 • Academics Stephen Miles " The new Business School has pro- vided an inspiring and intellectual envi ronment for the pursuit of a grad- uate or undergraduate degree. " ' business s4clniinislmiion Stephen Miles
Page 90 text:
SCHOOL GI- BUS l i;sS ADMIMSTRATION The oldest division of the University, the College of Liberal Arts was founded in 1 848 with only four pro- fessors. Now the largest school at Ole Miss, its compre- hensive courses of study range from the fine arts and humanities to the biological, physical, and social sci- ences. Under the leadership of Dean H. Dale Abadie and Associate Dean Michael P. Dean, the college continues to strive toward the ideals set at its birth 150 years ago. The newly restored Ventress Hall is a landmark on the Ole Miss campus, and the build- ing is representative of the past academic success of the College of Liberal Arts and its vision for future academic excellence. The College of Liberal Arts offers students seeking a broad and general education the opportunity to acquire knowledge of a wide variety of subjects while preparing themselves for future academic and profes- sional endeavors. Most stu- dents planning to attend law, medical, or theological schools prepare for their specialized training through the the education that the College of Liberal Arts provides. Students may choose the more common Bachelor of Arts route or opt for one of the more specialized Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Science, or Bachelor of Social Work degrees. Each student in the College of Liberal Arts is required to complete coursework in the arts, humanities, ScAaat of iAe ial s4ttsy, and te Wlissy students carv- tlnu£y toy ax: uUe o dJAjieAse a SOAS , msUinc sxJwyia i , and otkeA students. English, languages, mathematics, social sciences, and natural sciences. Students are given some freedom to choose which courses they will take within the specified areas. This coursework is generally taken during the freshman and sophomore years and allows the individual to assess his her interests and strengths and choose a field of major. The junior and senior Liberal Arts student will primarily enroll in advanced courses in his her chosen field. In order to receive a degree from the College of Liberal Arts, degree candi- dates must complete a major course of study totaling 24 or more hours in a single department and maintain an overall grade point average of C or above. The manda- tory minor course of study allows each student to cus- tomize his educafion by choosing a second field that is of particular interest or will complement his major. In addition to teaching, faculty members of the College of Liberal Arts are also committed to research. They provide Ole Miss students with a personalized educafion that prepares students for future leadership, business, or teaching roles. The College of Liberal Arts enables students to gather the knowledge, confiden ce, and resources necessary to impact Mississippi and the nafion in the 21st century. story by Amy Hall 86 • Academics
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