1 The University of Arkansas at Little Rock The University of Arkansas at Little Rock was founded in 1927 as Little Rock Junior College, under the supervision of the city Board of Education. That first semester there were eight instructors and approximately 100 students. By 1929 the college was accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, a status it has maintained through changes in size and status. Housed initially in public school buildings, the college moved in 1949 to its present location in southwestern Little Rock on a site donated by Little Rock businessman Raymond Rebsamen. The college also became the sole beneficiary of a continuing trust established by former Governor George W. Donaghey. In 1957 the institution began a four-year degree program, became independent and privately supported under a separate board of trustees, and took the name Little Rock University. After several years of discussion and study, Little Rock University in September 1969 merged with the University of Arkansas to create the University of Arkansas at Little Rock. This was the initial step in the creation of a multicampus system that now includes eight campuses: University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, University of Arkansas at Little Rock, University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff, University of Arkansas at Monticello, Phillips Community College of the University of Arkansas, University of Arkansas Community College at Hope, and University of Arkansas Community College at Batesville. The University of Arkansas merger initiated a period of rapid growth, which saw UALR go from about 3,500 students and 75 full-time faculty members in 1969 to about 10,000 students and over 400 full-time faculty members in the academic year. The University s expanded offerings now include 4 associate s degree programs, 54 bachelor s degree programs, an extensive schedule of night, weekend, and off-campus classes, and a wide range of community educational services. UALR began offering graduate and professional work in Besides the juris doctor, it now has three doctoral programs and 36 graduate and professional programs, as well as joint programs with other campuses of the University of Arkansas System. Within this structure UALR is state supported, operationally separate, and specifically oriented toward serving the educational needs of the central Arkansas metropolitan area. Presidents of Little Rock Junior College include: R.C. Hall ( ), John A. Larson ( ), Granville Davis ( ), and E.Q. Brothers (acting president, ). Carey V. Stabler was president of Little Rock Junior College ( ) and Little Rock University ( ), and was chancellor of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock ( ). Other chancellors of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock include: James H. Fribourgh (acting chancellor, , 1982), G. Robert Ross ( ), James H. Young ( ), Joel E. Anderson (interim chancellor 1993), and Charles E. Hathaway (1993-present). The Campus and Facilities The 150-acre UALR main campus features buildings finished in glass, concrete and orange brick, and wooded areas of pine and oak trees. Most of the buildings were built after 1970, and none was built before The campus features three fountains, most notable of which is the Elizabeth Cooper Fountain west of Student Union Building A. The administration building has two wings. Administration South houses on its central floor the Office of Human Relations and most of the offices needed for student records, including the Offices of Admissions and Records and Student Financial Services. The upper floor of the wing contains the offices of the chancellor, the vice chancellors for academic affairs, finance, and university advancement, and the Office of Institutional Research; the bottom floor houses developmental learning programs and other offices of the College of Education. Administration North has various business offices on the bottom and central floors; the Cashier on the central floor; and the Graduate School offices on the upper floor. Student Union Building B, built in 1969, houses Academic Computing Services, the faculty and departmental offices of the Department of Rhetoric and Writing, and the University Writing Center. Student Union Building A houses the University University of Arkansas at Little Rock 1-1
2 mailing services, computer laboratories, a distance learning classroom facility, and Gifted Programs. The Donaghey Student Center, a 180,000 squarefoot complex completed in 1993, connects with a three-building student activities complex built in 1952, 1970, and The upper level houses the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Educational and Student Services and Dean of University College, and the Office of Campus Life, which includes the Dean of Students, Student Activities, the Adult Student Campus Connection, and International Student Services. Also found on the upper level are dining and food service facilities and offices for student organizations, including the office of the UALR Forum. Health Services, Disability Support Services, and the UALR Barnes and Noble Bookstore may be found on the lower level, along with the gymnasium and an Olympic-sized swimming pool. UALR s physical education facilities also include six lighted tennis courts. The Earth Sciences Building was completed in 1959 as a complex to house all the life sciences. It was completely remodeled in 1975, and now houses laboratories for the Departments of Earth Sciences and Biology. The Education Building (formerly the North Building) and John A. Larson Hall (formerly the South Building) were the first buildings erected on the campus when the institution moved to its current site in For many years the two buildings provided classrooms, faculty offices, administrative offices, and laboratories for the small but growing college. They now house faculty offices and classrooms of the College of Education and the College of Professional Studies. The 180,000-square-foot Engineering Technology and Applied Sciences Building, completed in 1987, houses the Graduate Institute of Technology and the Departments of Applied Science, Computer Science, Engineering Technology, Mathematics and Statistics, and Nursing. The Fine Arts Building, completed in the fall of 1977, houses the Departments of Art and Music. In addition to general classrooms and highly specialized instructional space for the two departments, the building includes three galleries and the 312- seat Stella Boyle Smith Concert Hall. James H. Fribourgh Hall (formerly the Natural Sciences Building, initially completed in 1975), contains laboratories, faculty offices, classrooms, and other facilities for earth science, life sciences, and chemistry. One floor is occupied by the University Computer Center. The building also houses the Planetarium with its 40-foot dome and excellent projector. The Ottenheimer Library was completed in 1976, and holds more than 420,000 volumes. Other resources include the Government Documents Depository, microfilm and microfiche, recording equipment, subscriptions to 2,100 periodicals, and the UALR Archives and Special Collections. The fifth floor of the building is the location for the Multimedia Services Center, the Off-Campus Credit Program, the Institute for Economic Advancement, and the Institute of Government with its public administration master s degree program. The Physical Plant, formerly the Seymour Terry Army Reserve Center (now located in a new facility at Camp Robinson), was leased to the University of Arkansas at Little Rock in The 2.66 acre site was constructed in 1951 and now houses the Physical Plant and MidSOUTH: A Center for Leadership and Training. MidSOUTH also administers the Academy for Family-Centered Training at the Baker Building at Markham and University. The Physics Building houses a 1.3 MV Van de Graaff accelerator in addition to classrooms, laboratories, and departmental offices. The building was erected in 1967 and renovated in G. Robert Ross Hall (formerly the Business Administration Building) opened during the academic year. It houses all the activities of the College of Business Administration as well as the Offices of Academic Advising, Cooperative Education, Counseling and Career Planning, and Testing and Student Life Research. It also includes general purpose classrooms, including two small lecture halls. Construction is currently being completed on H. Tyndall Dickinson Hall, which houses the majority of the College of Education, as well as the Department of Mathematics and Statistics, the Department of Computer Science, and the George W. Donaghey Scholars Program. The building is structurally similar to Ross Hall, and provides classrooms, an auditorium, and offices equipped for the twenty-first century. H. Tyndall Dickinson Hall has opened and is in use as of spring, The Science Laboratories Building, adjacent to Fribourgh Hall, was completed in 1998 and added 80,000 square feet for the Departments of Biology, and Earth Science. The first two floors house classrooms and teaching laboratories. The third and fourth floors are research laboratories for the biology and chemistry departments. In addition, the chemistry department s office is located on the fourth floor. The Speech Communication Building, completed in 1976, contains classrooms and offices for 1-2 University of Arkansas at Little Rock
3 the Departments of Audiology and Speech Pathology, Criminal Justice, and Speech Communication. It also houses the Speech and Hearing Clinic and the Office of Purchasing. Stabler Hall, completed in 1973, launched UALR s concept of constructing taller buildings to conserve space. The seven-story structure features a 200-seat lecture hall on the first floor and an observatory on the roof. Faculty in the College of Arts, Humanities, and Social Sciences and some departments of the College of Professional Studies occupy this building. The building also houses the campus radio and television stations. The University Services Building (formerly the Student Services Building), completed in 1974, provides a convenient location for Human Resource Services, the print shop, the Office of Alumni, the Office of Development, and the Office of Communications. The 700-seat University Theatre is the site of academic activities, theatre and dance, and many programs of public interest. Rehearsal hall and shop facilities were added to the Theatre early in The building also contains a smaller studio theatre. Two structures on the main campus, a 600- space parking deck and a 306-bed student residence hall, were completed in The University maintains a relationship with the University Conference Center located downtown in the Excelsior Hotel. The Center, operated by the University until 1987, has auditoria and meeting rooms to accommodate large and small groups. The Office of Campus and Community Partnerships and the Neighborhood Homework Center have offices at 2510 Fair Park close to the main campus. The UALR School of Law is located downtown in the 152,000 square foot Law Center located adjacent to MacArthur Park. University Statements: Mission, Objectives, Role and Scope Most universities today develop and publish statements explaining their purposes and describing their programs. Official boards that govern a campus or coordinate its activities in relation to other campuses also develop and publish such statements. For UALR there are mission statements and role and scope statements developed at three levels: the University of Arkansas System, the statewide coordinating board, and the campus. Although not identical, the statements are similar and consistent in content, each reflecting a different perspective from a different level of responsibility. Included in this section are the role and scope statement for UALR adopted by the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees, and the role and scope statement for UALR published by the Arkansas Department of Higher Education and adopted by the Arkansas Higher Education Coordinating Board. They are followed by the current mission, objectives, and role and scope statements developed at UALR. The mission statement of the University of Arkansas System is included in the following chapter. UALR Role and Scope The University of Arkansas at Little Rock emphasizes the liberal education of undergraduate students and offers focused professional study, particularly at the post-baccalaureate level, including the master s, specialist, and juris doctor degrees. The campus also offers the doctor of education and the doctor of philosophy degrees in selected fields responsive to the needs of the State and of the Central Arkansas region, including programs which may be offered jointly with the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences. The Little Rock campus fosters research appropriate to its programs and faculty, and cooperative research with the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Veterans Administration Medical Center, and National Center for Toxicological Research in support of a high technology corridor in central Arkansas. The campus conducts basic research in the interdisciplinary doctoral science area offered through the Graduate Institute of Technology and supports applied research in professionally oriented graduate programs and in connection with the extensive public service mission of the campus. UALR shares its resources through numerous public service activities on and off campus. These include noncredit offerings which range from special programs for precollegiate students, particularly the gifted and talented, to personal enrichment and professional advancement courses for adults. Through its Institute for Economic Advancement, Institute of Government, Small Business Development Center, and the Graduate Institute of Technology, UALR performs a statewide service role in economic and community development through assistance to business and industry, seminars for managers and workers, and support for entrepreneurial ventures. The campus University of Arkansas at Little Rock 1-3
4 provides similar research, advice, and assistance to governmental agencies, educational institutions, and other community organizations and groups. The campus provides leadership in cultural enrichment and makes its own cultural resources available to the community. Because of its location in the state s capital city and largest metropolitan area, the campus assumes a special role in relation to the needs of urban areas in modern society in its instruction, research, and service programs. It provides access to higher education for recent high school graduates, students returning to school after other experiences, retirees, international students, disabled students, and professionals seeking career change or enrichment. It has special responsibilities for associate and baccalaureate degrees in engineering technology and for graduate programs in such fields as criminal justice, social work, and health administration. UALR cooperates with state agencies in advancing international education and economic development, and hosts the Arkansas Public Administration Consortium, which coordinates graduate internships in state government agencies and provides in-service training programs for government employees. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock offers its academic programs off campus in flexible and varied schedules and learning formats, including traditional classrooms and via radio, television, and newspapers, and working with other campuses via the proposed uplink/downlink vehicle. (Adopted by the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees, 1978; revised 1982, 1989, 1991) UALR Role and Scope UALR is a comprehensive university which offers a certificate program, a first professional degree program in law, two EdD programs, a PhD in applied science, and a wide range of associate, bachelor s, master s, and specialist degree programs. Because of its location in the state s capital city and largest metropolitan area, UALR assumes a special role in relation to the needs of urban areas in modern society in its instruction, research, and service programs. In addition, UALR serves as the host campus for a master s degree in engineering and master s degrees in vocational education and rehabilitation education offered by UAF. UALR shares its resources in numerous public service activities on and off campus. These include non-credit offerings which range from special programs for pre-collegiate students, particularly the gifted and talented, to personal enrichment and professional advancement courses for adults. Through its research and public service units and the Graduate Institute of Technology, UALR performs a state-wide service role in economic and community development through assistance to business and industry, seminars for managers and workers, and support for entrepreneurial ventures. The institution provides similar research, advice, and assistance to governmental agencies, educational institutions, and other community organizations and groups. UALR also provides leadership in cultural enrichment and makes its own cultural resources available to the community. UALR cooperates with state agencies in advancing international education and economic development, and hosts the Arkansas Public Administration Consortium, which coordinates graduate internships in state government agencies and provides in-service training programs for government employees. While teaching is the primary focus for most faculty members at UALR, research is of growing importance. Much of the research is applied research related to the institution s professionallyoriented graduate programs and extensive public service mission, although faculty members associated with the Graduate Institute of Technology also have special responsibility for basic research. In addition, cooperative research projects with UAMS, the Veterans Administration Medical Center, and the National Center for Toxicological Research play an important role in developing the central Arkansas scientific corridor. (Adopted by the Arkansas State Board of Higher Education, 1989; amended 1992) UALR Mission The mission of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock is to develop the intellect of students; to discover and disseminate knowledge; to serve and strengthen society by enhancing awareness in scientific, technical, and cultural arenas; and to promote humane sensitivities and understanding of interdependence. Within this broad mission are the responsibilities to use quality instruction to instill in students a lifelong desire to learn; to use knowledge in ways that will contribute to society; and to apply the resources and research skills of the University community to the service of the city, the state, the nation, and the world in ways that will benefit humanity. (Adopted by the UALR Faculty Senate and Chancellor, 1988) 1-4 University of Arkansas at Little Rock
5 Objectives The University, through its various programs, works toward six mission objectives: Excellence in Instruction: The University has a responsibility to provide excellence in instruction to ensure high-quality education for our students. This responsibility includes developing faculty teaching skills, awareness of the ways students learn, and enhancement of resources to support effective instruction. Scholarly Inquiry: The University has a responsibility to use scholarly inquiry to advance the discovery, preservation, and dissemination of knowledge. This responsibility includes the creation of a University environment that supports diverse research activities by faculty, staff, and students. Service to Society: The University has a responsibility to serve society through the application of knowledge and research skills. This responsibility includes applying the University s resources to local, state, national, and international needs in order to improve the human condition. Community of Learning: The University has a responsibility to provide a community of learning through creation of an academic environment that stimulates students, faculty, and staff to become lifelong learners. This environment should heighten the intellectual, cultural, and humane sensitivities of students, faculty, and staff. Accessibility: The University has a responsibility to serve the needs of a heterogeneous student population and to make its resources accessible to the general public and to local, state, national, and international groups. This responsibility includes creating opportunities for access to the University s academic and other resources. Responsiveness: The University has a responsibility to remain responsive to a changing environment and society. This responsibility includes a continuous assessment of the University s strengths and weaknesses in planning for and meeting internal and external needs. It also includes developing the faculty, staff, and students desire and capacity in order to create an academic community that is open to change and ready to meet the demands of a dynamic environment and student body. (Adopted by the UALR Faculty Senate and Chancellor, 1988) UALR Role and Scope The University of Arkansas at Little Rock offers certificates and degree programs at the associate, baccalaureate, master s, specialist, and doctoral levels. Disciplines in which degrees are offered include applied science, the arts; business, health, and public administration; communication; education; engineering technology; the humanities; law; social, physical, and life sciences; and social work. The institution emphasizes the liberal education of undergraduate students and offers more focused professional study, particularly at graduate levels. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock, taking advantage of its metropolitan location, offers programs and services that respond to the special needs and interests of individuals, organizations, institutions, businesses, and governmental units. Academic programs, student services, research activities, public service projects, and institutional policies reflect the University s commitment to a diverse student body composed of recent high school graduates, students returning to school after other experiences, retirees, international students, disabled students, and professionals seeking career change or enrichment. A significant percentage of these students attend school part-time and work full- or part-time. As a result, many UALR students bring experience and a high level of motivation into the classroom. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock strives to make higher education accessible to all who can benefit. The institution s academic courses are offered in flexible and varied time periods and learning formats, at off-campus locations as well as in traditional classrooms, and by radio, telecommunication, and newspaper. In all of these forms the quality of instruction is of paramount importance. The University has a nationally recognized scholars program and curriculum, honors courses, and other programs for superior students. Specialized programs and assistance are offered to educationally disadvantaged students. The University is committed to international education, supporting programs and courses that attract international students and offer opportunities for all students to explore and experience other cultures. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock recognizes its responsibility to contribute to bodies of knowledge through research as well as to disseminate ideas through instruction. The University fosters both basic and applied research appropriate to its programs and faculty. The University supports grant applications and other attempts to gain sponsorship for research. Many research activities address the problems of Arkansas as it interacts with an increasingly complex and interdependent world. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock shares its resources with the larger community through University of Arkansas at Little Rock 1-5
6 public service. Activities include noncredit educational offerings ranging from college preparatory classes to courses for personal enrichment and awareness; special programs for precollegiate students; programs for professional advancement; and institutes and centers to focus research and study on such areas as teaching and learning, technology, government, management, and urban affairs. The University serves the State of Arkansas in economic development through assistance from businesses, seminars for managers and workers, and support for entrepreneurial ventures. The University provides leadership in cultural enrichment and makes its resources available to the community. Relationships with local, state, and national governments and with business and industry strengthen the curriculum and provide students and faculty opportunities to apply theory and research. The University anticipates continued growth in the number of students and in the number and size of academic programs. The primary aim of the University in all of its varied activities will continue to be maintaining and improving the quality of education for all its students. (Adopted by the UALR Faculty Senate, 1988) Accreditations and Affiliations The University of Arkansas at Little Rock is fully accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. Specific degree programs and their accreditations follow. The Department of Art is an accredited institutional member of the National Association of Schools of Art and Design. The Department of Music is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Music. The Department of Theatre/ Dance is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Theatre. The undergraduate program in business and the master of business administration are accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. All eligible programs in the College of Education are accredited by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE). The deaf education program is also accredited by the Council of Education for the Deaf. The audiology and speech pathology programs of the Department of Audiology and Speech Pathology are accredited, and the department is approved as a continuing education sponsor, by the Education Services Board of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. The news-editorial sequence of the Department of Journalism is accredited by the Accrediting Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communications. The Department of Military Science is accredited by the United States Army Cadet Command, 30 ROTC Region. The Basic Animal Services Unit is accredited by the American Association for Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care and is registered with the United States Department of Agriculture. The bachelor of science program in chemistry is approved by the Committee on Professional Training of the American Chemical Society. The associate of science program in nursing is approved by the Arkansas State Board of Nursing and the Council of Associate Degree Programs of the National League for Nursing. The bachelor of science in computer science program is accredited by the Computer Science Accreditation Commission of the Computing Sciences Accreditation Board. Both the associate and bachelor of science degrees in the electronics and mechanical engineering technology programs and the bachelor of science degree in computer engineering technology programs are accredited by the Technology Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology. The construction management program is in the review process for accreditation. The master of public administration program is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration. The health services administration unit is accredited by the Accrediting Commission on Education for Health Services Administration. The graduate program in social work is accredited by the Council on Social Work Education Commission on Accreditation. The School of Law is accredited by the American Bar Association and the Association of American Law Schools. Academic affiliations include those with the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business, American Association of University Women, American Association of State Colleges and Universities, Association of Urban Universities, Conference of Southern Graduate Schools, Cooperative Assessment of Experiential Learning, Council of Graduate Schools in the United States, International Institute for Learning, 1-6 University of Arkansas at Little Rock
7 National Association of Summer Sessions, National Commission on Accrediting, National University Extension Association, and the North Central Conference on Summer Schools. UALR is a Service-Members Opportunity College. Academic Organization The academic courses of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock are offered in divisions, departments, programs, and curriculum areas organized into six colleges and two schools. College of Arts, Humanities, and Social Sciences Departments and Divisions: Art English History Division of International and Second Language Studies Division of Performance Studies Music Theatre Arts Philosophy and Liberal Studies Political Science Psychology Rhetoric and Writing Sociology and Anthropology Urban Studies and Design Project Additional Curriculum Areas: American Studies Arkansas Studies Ethnic Studies Gender Studies Geography Landscape Management and Design Legal Studies Oral History College of Business Administration Departments and Programs: Accounting Economics and Finance Program in General Business Program in International Business Management Marketing and Advertising College of Education Departments: Educational Leadership Counseling, Adult and Rehabilitation Education Teacher Education Centers: Applied Studies in Education Developmental Skills George W. Donaghey College of Information Science and Systems Engineering Departments, Programs, and Institutes: Applied Science Computer Science Construction Management Program Engineering Technology Graduate Institute of Technology Information Science Program Systems Engineering Additional Curriculum Area: Information Technology College of Professional Studies Departments and Programs: Audiology and Speech Pathology Criminal Justice Health Services Administration Journalism Military Science Public Administration Radio, Television, and Film Speech Communication School of Social Work Gerontology College of Science and Mathematics Departments: Biology Earth Science Engineering Technology Mathematics and Statistics Nursing Physics and Astronomy Donaghey Scholars Program University College School of Law Graduate School University of Arkansas at Little Rock 1-7
8 Degrees The University of Arkansas at Little Rock offers the following degrees and concentrations. Specific course information is included in the undergraduate, graduate, or law school catalogs. Graduate degrees are offered through the Graduate School. Doctor of Philosophy in this area: Applied Science Doctor of Education in these areas: Educational Administration and Supervision Higher Education Juris Doctor Education Specialist in these areas: Educational Administration Elementary Education Executive Master of Business Administration Master of Applied Psychology Master of Arts in these areas: Art Counseling: Rehabilitation Counseling Criminal Justice Gerontology Higher Education: Two-Year College Faculty Development Interpersonal and Organizational Communication Journalism Liberal Studies Public History Rehabilitation of the Blind Technical and Expository Writing Master of Business Administration Master of Education in these areas: Adult Education Counselor Education Early Childhood Education Educational Administration Elementary Education Instructional Resources Middle Childhood Education Reading Education Secondary Education Special Education Early Childhood Special Education Education of Children with Hearing Loss Teaching Persons with Severe Disabilities Teaching Students with Mild Disabilities Teaching the Visually Impaired Child Teaching the Gifted and Talented Master of Health Services Administration Master of Public Administration Master of Science in these areas: Applied Mathematics Applied Science Communicative Disorders 1 Computer and Information Science Integrated Science and Mathematics Master of Social Work Bachelor of Arts in these areas: Art Art History Criminal Justice Economics English French History International Studies Interpretation: ASL/English Journalism Liberal Arts Mathematics Music Philosophy Physics Political Science Professional and Technical Writing Psychology Radio, Television, and Film Sociology and Anthropology Spanish Speech Communication Theatre Arts 1. The master s of science in communicative disorders is offered in cooperation with the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, which formally awards the degree. 1-8 University of Arkansas at Little Rock
9 Bachelor of Business Administration in these areas: Advertising/Public Relations Computer Information Systems Economics Finance General Business International Business Management Marketing Bachelor of Science in these areas: Accounting Biology Computer Science Construction Management Electronics and Computer Engineering Technology Environmental Health Sciences Geology Health Sciences Health Professions Industrial Management Information Science Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Technology Physics Speech Pathology Surveying and Land Information Systems Systems Engineering Bachelor of Science in Education in these areas: Early Childhood Education Middle Childhood Education Deaf Education Bachelor of Social Work Associate of Arts in these areas: General Studies Interpretation: ASL/English Landscape Management and Design Law Enforcement Associate of Science in these areas: Computer Programming Electronics Engineering Technology Mechanical Engineering Technology Nursing Certificates in this area: Gerontology Health Care Facilities Marriage and Family Counseling Minors Minors are offered in the areas listed below. A minor is normally 18 to 24 hours and is required of persons completing the baccalaureate degree, with some exceptions. Accounting Advertising/Public Relations American Studies Anthropology Arkansas Studies Art, Studio Art History Astronomy Biology Computer Integrated Manufacturing Computer Science Creative Writing Criminal Justice Dance for the Theatre Developmental Psychology Economics Education Educational Interpreting English Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management Environmental Health Sciences Ethnic Studies Film Finance French Gender Studies General Business Geography Geology German Gerontology Health Sciences History Human Resources Management and Industrial Relations Human Services Industrial Psychology Information Technology International Studies Journalism Legal Studies Linguistics Management Marketing Mathematics University of Arkansas at Little Rock 1-9
10 Medical Anthropology/Sociology Military Science Music Nursing Philosophy Philosophy/Religious Studies Physics Planetarium Science Political Science Psychology Radio, Television, and Film Real Estate Religious Studies Secondary Education Sign Language Studies Social Studies Sociology Spanish Speech Communication Speech Pathology Statistics Surveying and Land Information Systems Technical Theatre/Design Theatre Arts Urban Affairs Urban Studies and Design Writing 1-10 University of Arkansas at Little Rock
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