Chicago 430 S. Michigan Ave.Chicago, IL 60605(312) 341-3500
Schaumburg 1400 N. Roosevelt Blvd.Schaumburg, IL 60173(847) 619-7300
A Roosevelt alumnus, staff member and two artist faculty with the Theatre Conservatory win non-equity Jeff awards.
The exhibit includes 50 black-and-white shots taken by Chicago Tribune photographer Scott Strazzante using an iPhone that he holds unassumingly just above the hip.
Roosevelt University Professor Emeritus of History Christopher R. Reed is the lead researcher of a National Endowment for the Humanities project that has begun to uncover a flourishing African American arts scene in Chicago prior to the Great Depression.
Courtney Makowski hopes to be a voice for the Schaumburg Campus as a University trustee. Her term begins July 1.
I, like so many others, was glad to have him as a friend. “Gus was a first-class scientist, but more importantly a first-class human being,” said one of his colleagues.
Jazz professor Paul Wertico and his trio of Wertico Cain & Gray won an International Music Award for the album Sound Portraits.
Alexander Sewell, 25, readily attributes part of his political success to Roosevelt and the Honors Program. "I've been able to take what I learned in the Honors Program and apply it to my responsibilities in government,” he said. “My ability to think critically, analyze important issues through a diverse lens and understand the complex nuances of policy-making, particularly in urban communities, was honed in the Metropolitan Issues Concentration of the Honors Program.”
About 70 percent in Roosevelt's first graduating class have already landed jobs..
Gordana Milosevic was among 61 students to graduate on May 22 from Roosevelt University's first pharmacy class.
Veronica Jimenez doesn’t think of herself as a hero, even as she walked across the stage this week to accept a pharmacy diploma that gave her the skills to save her father’s life.
Every single one of our lives, in myriad ways, is profoundly affected by the incursions of fortune: there are no exceptions. Fortune creates opportunities, and fortune takes them away. It indiscriminately rewards and punishes both the bad and the good (think of the Book of Job in this light, recalling that not even the God of the Bible in speaking to Job attempts to justify what has befallen him, as Job has suffered from the ravages of nature and man). Fortune resists but is not immune to claims of fairness and unfairness, although the line between misfortune and injustice is sometimes razor thin and difficult to discern.
Israel Vargas, assistant provost for recruitment, has two degrees from Roosevelt University. He has spoken against violence and has advocated for higher education in communities across the city of Chicago.
70 percent of inaugural group already placed in jobs.
Pre-verteinarian major Anna Eickoff calls her internship caring for elephants in Thailand "incredible," while Jamie Quicho's experience helping sea turtles in Costa Rica gaver her a newfound appreciation for the importance of protecting endangered species. Thanks to Roosevelt's science programs, students like Eickhoff and Quicho are taking advantage of educational opportunities outside the classroom that can help them get into professional schools and launch their careers.
Study suggests lack of leadership, over-reliance on arrests.
Roosevelt community members Lawrence Howe and CJ Dillon rode their bikes and won prizes during the recent Chicagoland Bike2Campus Week.
A new three-year National Science Foundation grant will make Algebra more relevant and fun this fall at Roosevelt University.
Chicago Headline Club awards Professor John Fountain for Chicago Sun Times columns on violence and Instructor Charles Meyerson for best online start up, Rivet News Radio.
In the chosen topic for upper-grade students participating in Village Leadership Academy’s (VLA) annual social justice-based Grassroots Campaign seemed straightforward enough. However, as 15 fifth graders in the homeroom of VLA literacy instructor Eric Macias began discussing violence and its impact as a prelude to developing a social justice project, Macias gradually grew speechless.
When Nakisha Hobbs came to Roosevelt University in 2006, her goal was to develop skills and ideas for educating young children that she could apply as principal of her own private, independent school.
Integrated marketing communications major Brenden Paradies and elementary education major Joanna Rivera were selected from 10 nominees to be graduation speakers.
Six major productions are on tap in Roosevelt's O'Malley Theatre for the coming season, which begins in September.
Corrie Harris will fulfill a dream of becoming the first in her family to receive a college diploma on May 2.
As an intern with the Center for Neighborhood Technology, 2013 Roosevelt graduate Ron Taylor learned about public policymaking and did much of the footwork for the launch of an initiative that seeks to significantly expand public transit in Cook County.
This year’s drive for the St. Baldrick’s Foundation was by far the most successful in terms of participation and funds raised.
Jenine Wehbeh, Rafael Castaneda and Gianna Chacon received the Matthew Freeman Social Justice awards from Roosevelt’s Mansfield Institute for Social Justice and Transformation.
Ebrahim Rasool to receive honorary doctoral degree from Roosevelt University.
Alexa Canady will receive an honorary doctorate at 10 a.m. on May 2.
Roosevelt transformed the life of psychology major Odette Ojeda who graduates on May 2.
Roosevelt student Curtis Strong will achieve a milestone that he promised his parents and grandparents long ago – a college diploma that he will be handed on the Auditorium Theatre stage while immediate and extended family look on.
Roosevelt University's youngest piano professor, already an accomplished musician, is proving skeptics wrong again.
"You need to embrace who you are, and be the best you can be, and we're going to help you with this," says Rohlwing, 20, the West Dundee native who runs the new Gender and Diversity Inclusive Living Community that occupies the entire floor.
Among noteworthy accomplishments, President Middleton changed the University climate from one that serves primarily part-time adult students to an institution for more traditional-age full-time students; he created a sixth college, the College of Pharmacy; he hired a record number of new full-time faculty members; he instituted a flat-rate tuition program; he resumed intercollegiate athletics for men and developed an intercollegiate athletics program for women; and he improved University facilities with construction of Roosevelt’s 32-story Wabash Building and the Goodman Center.
Jake Counselbaum will wear his Google Glass, capturing for the first time what it’s really like to walk across the stage of the Auditorium Theatre for a college diploma during the May 2 Commencement. Roosevelt students can learn about Glass in advance on April 8 when Counselbaum makes a presentation at Gage.
As many as 35 employers and 500 job seekers are expected at Roosevelt’s annual spring career and internship fair.
Roosevelt alumna Amy Newbold is the only Chicagoan to be cast in the film that was shot in the city.
“When I began talking with American soldiers, I realized they were people like me trying to make a better life for themselves,” said Samawi (Sam) Al Helli, a native of Iraqi whose family lost everything at the hands of Al Qaeda. Al Helli is currently an MBA student in International Business.
Lawrence Howe, professor of English and film studies and chair of the Department of Literature and Languages at Roosevelt, has been selected by the Fulbright Scholars Program to teach American Studies in Denmark.
Economics professor Stephen T. Ziliak and one of his students, Edward Teather-Posadas, a 2013 graduate who teaches economics in Roosevelt's MBA program, have done a study and article challenging use of randomized testing, which is to be published in The Oxford University Press Handbook on Professional Economic Ethics.
This year’s VIVID 2014 will highlight the talent of Roosevelt’s musical theatre and opera students.
Join us for graduate information sessions at Schaumburg Campus
The reading at Roosevelt University's Gage Gallery, 18 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago is sponsored by the MFA in Creative Writing Program.
View the webinar presented by George MacKinnon III, PhD, MS, RPh, FASHP- Founding Dean and Professor of the College of Pharmacy at Roosevelt University.
Adam Braun to speak about “Blending Nonprofit Idealism with For-Profit Business Principles. Heller College's Paul Wellen, professor marketing and char of ithe department of Management, Marketing, Human Resource Management and Entrepreneurship, to be honored at luncheon.
The spring Gerald Fogelson Forum on April 23 will be led by Stephen Ross, executive vice president of AMLI Residential Properties. .
Free performance to be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 4 in Roosevelt University's 7th floor Ganz Hall.
Channing Redditt and Chloe Robinson are the first among Social Justice High School scholarship recipients to receive their bachelor's degrees from Roosevelt University.
The exhibit in Roosevelt's Gage Gallery, 18 S. Michigan Ave., is free and open to the public through May 10.
Discover academic opportunities and all that Roosevelt's Chicago Campus has to offer from 9:30 a.m. to noon on March 22.
Veterans who received dental work are from the Veterans Upward Bound program, which is administered through the College of Education at Roosevelt University.
Permanent exhibit touches on life and accomplishments of real estate leader Marshall Bennett.
Appointment called "invaluable to the appropriate use of medications in our society" by COP Founding Dean George MacKinnon III.
Linh Dinh has been called a secret master of short fiction and one of the great original voices of American literature in the 21st Century.
CCPA production on Feb. 28 and March 1 is in Chicago's Pilsen neighborhood. The April 2 and 4 shows are at Roosevelt's Ganz Hall.
Pharmacy students packaged 77 boxes of foodstuffs, which will feed 45 children over the course of a year in the Phillipines.
The National Association of Specialty Pharmacy (NASP) is collaborating with Roosevelt's College of Pharmacy, incorporating online education into the pharmacy curriculum and ensuring that students have access to education that will help them advance in this growing field.
Professor of Pharmaceutics Moji Adeyeye shares experience in developing AIDS drugs for the poor.
A speech by College of Education major Howard Brown (center) led Governor Pat Quinn to invite the Roosevelt student to the State of the State address in Springfield.
The late Dempsey J. TravIs (BA, ’49) was one of Roosevelt’s most accomplished alumni. During his lifetime, Travis worked to make change for the better in Chicago and beyond as a prolific writer and book author, real estate entrepreneur, jazz musician and civil rights pioneer.
As a city colleges of chicago student, Luciana Barnes knew she’d one day be moving on for her bachelor’s degree at a four-year higher education institution in the chicagoland area. The question was, which university should she attend?
In 1945, the year Roosevelt was founded, Rose Hum Lee was hired to teach in the Department of Sociology. Eleven years later when she was appointed chair of the department, she became the first Chinese American woman to chair an academic department at an American university.
Kevin Hujar, an undergraduate psychology student and resident in the University’s Wabash Building, created Appreciation Plus to help boost togetherness within the Wabash community.
Roosevelt University alumnus Timuel Black (BA, ’50), one of the organizers of the 1963 March on Washington, was honored in Washington, D.C., by President Barack Obama in August.
Roosevelt alumnus Robert van Brugge is chairman and CEO of Sanford C. Bernstein, a Wall Street research firm that is ranked number one in its industry for overall quality, detailed financial analysis and original research, according to independent surveys of major institutional clients. During an interview in his midtown Manhattan office, van Brugge, 44, talked with Roosevelt Review editor Tom Karow about his time at Roosevelt, his career and what qualifications he considers important in job applicants.
Journalist Charles Madigan (BGS, '05) describes his journey from Penn State to the Chicago Tribune to teaching at Roosevelt.
Faculty members D. Bradford Hunt and Jon DeVries were separated by only six floors in the University's Gage Building, but they never met and didn't know they shared a common interest in city of Chicago planning until they were introduced by an alumnus.
Kevin Li is nationall recognized for his work as dean of instruction at Wilbur Wright College, one of the City Colleges of Chicago. He is also one of thousands of community college students who have transferred to Roosevelt University to complete an education and achieve the career of his dreams.
A new musical thriller based loosely on the story of Jack the Ripper will be staged by the Theatre Conservatory in O'Malley Theatre.
Jane Lanier is the newest faculty member in Roosevelt's Theatre Conservatory.She is also a successful performer, choreographer and director who built her career as a singer/dancer/actress.
Before Sesame Street was conceived, a Roosevelt education professor enraptured millions of preschoolers weekday mornings as host of NBC-TV’s Ding Dong School.
Mary Simmerling is quick to give credit to those who helped her become one of the nation’s most respected experts on medical ethics, especially the ethics of human organ transplantation, but one person she can’t stop talking about is Roosevelt University Philosophy Professor Stuart Warner.
If you ever researched the life of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, there is a chance your search results included a picture of a little purple guy in a striped turtleneck. His name is Roosevelt Franklin, and he is a Muppet from the early days of the educational television program Sesame Street.
Luis Perez joined Roosevelt’s Theatre Conservatory in 2005 to spend more time with his wife, former Broadway star and award-winning choreographer Tina Paul, and their two sons, then ages 12 and 20. in 2008, Perez became head of the conservatory’s musical theatre program. each year, he directs and choreographs at least one major musical on the University’s seventh-floor O’Malley Theatre stage.
"I had whittled my list of top schools down to 10 – and Roosevelt was one," recalled 18-year-old Friend, the winner of a Cathy Roe Broadway Bound dance award and a regional and national dance competitor. "Then I noticed that Roosevelt had a new program that was different from the rest – and I knew it was for me – because it had a concentration in dance."
The desire to achieve is what draws students to Roosevelt, a place where nurturing dreams, goals and ambitions is the linchpin of their experience.Now the story of our students' aspirations and the role that the University plays in preparing them for their journey into the workplace and out into the world at large is told in a new advertising campaign—This Way Up—being launched today across Chicagoland.
Murder was the case for six students enrolled in a “special topics” course I taught at Roosevelt University last spring. The task: to humanize “murder,” to report and to tell those stories in a compelling way as written narrative and also using multimedia. The agenda: to hone their journalistic skills and to engage in a transformative learning experience.
For more information or to register for the Aug. 12 Outing, call (847) 619-7283 or visit http://www.roosevelt.edu/golf.
David Holloway retired as head of the Music Conservatory's Voice program earlier this year.