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Citadel News Service
12 Mar 2015

Celebrating Women's History Month 2015

Recognizing some of The Citadel’s leading female educators

“Always remember that a woman can do it! There is really nothing that can stop us, women, from doing what we want to do. Walt Disney said, ‘All our dreams can come true if we have the courage to pursue them.’ So, dream big, network with good people, work hard and never ever give up."
–Dr. Monika Bubacz, The Citadel School of Engineering


Some of the nominees for this year’s Women’s History Month (from left to right): Dr. Liz Arnold, Dr. Conway Saylor, Dr. Stephenie Hewett, Dr. Monika Bubacz, Dr. Katherine Grenier, Dr. Dena Garner, and Dr. Julie Lipovsky

Women play a vital role in shaping the academic and leadership environment at The Citadel. The college’s outstanding female cadets and students, alumnae, faculty and staff, contribute to The Citadel, their communities, and the nation in a wide variety of leadership roles that include military service, educational programs, research projects, and civic service initiatives. The college continues to assertively recruit women who are leading students, educators and administrators in order to broaden the female population on campus and to continue fostering an environment that supports and empowers women.

In celebration of Women’s History Month 2015, the college is honoring female faculty and staff who continually excel in positions of leadership.

Maj. Liz Washington Arnold

Maj. Holly M. Bevsek

Maj. Monika Bubacz

Col. Mei-Qin Chen

Maj. Dena Garner

Col. Katherine Grenier

Lt. Col. Stephenie M. Hewett

Col. Kathryn Richardson Jones

Julie A. Lipovsky

Capt. Dimitra Michalaka

Col. Janette Moody

Col. Conway F. Saylor

Capt. Mary Katherine Watson

Maj. Liz Washington Arnold, CPA, Ph.D.
School of Business

What is the most important lesson you want to share with other women?

  • You are very important to others—some you know and some you don’t know—and it is critical that you take care of yourself so that you can continue to be a blessing to others.
  • arnolddLife is full of choices. Make choices that will allow you to express your passions in a positive manner to enhance your life and the lives of others.
  • Live life with passion and enthusiasm as if at any moment you might be asked to share your story.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

The knowledge that God takes care of me and has provided me with gifts, talents and a passion to educate. Always seeking to become a better person, I learn and grow from my interactions with others.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

My favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel is knowing that the college’s core values of Honor, Duty, Respect, align with my religious values and allow me to be true to my faith. I appreciate the opportunity to be a part of an institution that not only proclaims the importance of these values, but that also encourages its community to adhere to them as leaders and emerging leaders.

Maj. Liz Washington Arnold is an associate professor of accounting in the School of Business. She has more than 20 years of experience in the financial industry and joined The Citadel in 2005. Arnold is the author of numerous published works in research journals, and regularly provides presentations about her research at regional, national and international industry conferences. She is a member of Delta Mu Delta and Beta Gamma Sigma, as well as the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (CPAs), the New Jersey Society of CPAs, the South Carolina Association of CPAs and the American Accounting Association to name a few. Arnold is also involved in various professional and civic service activities including the IRS Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program and Charleston Development Academy’s Finance Committee. Her research interests include corporate malfeasance and restatements, accounting ethics and specific business reporting topics.

Maj. Holly M. Bevsek, Ph.D.
Department head, School of Science and Mathematics

What is the most important lesson you want to share with other women?bevsek

The most important lesson I’ve learned is to not to be afraid to fail. For most of my big decisions, I went with the scariest of all the options—I chose a graduate school far from home in a place I never visited. I took a postdoctoral appointment in a very prestigious laboratory despite fears that I was not good enough. Making these choices definitely took me out of my comfort zone, but succeeding in these activities gave me confidence I would not have gained otherwise.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

I love learning how the world works, and this is why I am a scientist. This probably happened because my parents, despite not having a lot of money, took my sister and me on trips to the museum, aquarium and planetarium. We also watched a lot of nature and science shows on television. I particularly remember being inspired by the original “Cosmos” series with Carl Sagan. So I think everything I do career-wise is due to this early exposure to cool science and nature experiences. Clearly, for my research, I choose something that I want to learn about, but this is true for my teaching as well. I hope to inspire the same curiosity and wonder about the world in all of my students.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

My favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel is the students. Our students choose to undergo a college experience unlike a typical, unrestricted college. For some, it makes them more driven—for others, more responsible. But everything I do as a leader (especially now as a department head), I do to give them the best experience my department and I can. They deserve nothing less.

Maj. Holly M. Bevsek began her tenure at The Citadel in 2006 and is now the head of the chemistry department. Bevsek’s work in the field of chemistry is highly regarded. As a visiting postdoctoral fellow, she worked in the laboratory of 1986 Nobel co-laureate Professor Yuan T. Lee. In this position, she discovered an O4 excimer that had not been previously observed. Later she began research in chemical education at Michigan State University as the Dutton Fellow in Chemistry. After serving as a visiting professor in chemistry at Susquehanna University, she began her career at The Citadel as an assistant professor in 2006. She was promoted to associate professor in 2012, and then to department head in 2014. Bevsek’s most recent research focuses on gas-solid particulate reactions in the terrestrial and Martian atmosphere, reactions of carbon nanotubes with NO and NO2, and chemical education. She has received research funding from the Henry and Camille Dreyfus Foundation, the South Carolina Space Grant Consortium and The Citadel Foundation. A strong supporter of undergraduate research, she has been the research advisor for 13 cadets, most of whom have presented their work at national American Chemical Society meetings. In addition, she serves as The Citadel liaison to the Council on Undergraduate Research and was president of the Charleston chapter of Sigma Xi, the Scientific Research Society from 2013-2014. Bevsek is originally from Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

Maj. Monika Bubacz, Ph.D.
School of Engineering

What is the most important lesson you want to share with other women?bubaczwhm

Always remember that a woman can do it! There is really nothing that can stop us, women, from doing what we want to do. ‘All our dreams can come true if we have the courage to pursue
them’ – Walt Disney. So dream big, network with good people, work hard and never ever give up.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

My parents and brother, who are engineers, have certainly influenced my career. They provided continuous support and trust, and inculcated in me the dedication and discipline to do well in everything I take on, no matter what happens. I will always owe them for their unflagging belief that despite their lack of understanding about what I do, I must be saving the world.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

I genuinely enjoy working with our students who are also trained to become leaders. It is a great feeling to walk into a room of students who are all so excited and passionate about their future and who demonstrate a drive to make a difference. I enjoy being surrounded by really exceptional people who have different perspectives and interesting personalities coupled with the sense of camaraderie and enthusiasm that we share for our college and all it has to offer.

Maj. Monika Bubacz has been on faculty at The Citadel since 2014. She received both her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in mechanical engineering from Poznan University of Technology in Poland, and a doctorate in engineering and applied science from the University of New Orleans. Before her current appointment, she worked at the Mercer University Center for Nanocomposites and Multifunctional Materials and Metal Forming Institute in Poland. Her teaching and research interest areas include materials science, polymers and composites for aerospace applications, nanotechnology and environmental sustainability.

Col. Mei-Qin Chen, Ph.D.
Department head, School of Science and Mathematics

What is the most important lesson you want to share with other women?

A lesson that I have learned concerning my role as a department chair is to always be persistent and patient. chenwhm

What is the inspiration behind your career?

My career has been mainly inspired by my teachers as well as my students, and also by my love of solving mathematics problems.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

My favorite thing about being the department chair of mathematics and computer science is the opportunity to improve our programs in mathematics and computer sciences, as well as our services to students and faculty.

Col. Mei-Qin Chen, who grew up in Shanghai, China, has been at The Citadel since 1989. After graduating from high school during the Cultural Revolution, she was assigned by the city government to work in the Shanghai Table Tennis Paddle Factory. After the revolution, she entered the East China Normal University in 1978 as a computer software engineering major. She came to the United States in 1981 after receiving a full international student scholarship from the Eastern Illinois University and completed her bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral degrees. She served as president of SIAM-SEAS from 1997 to 1998 and director of the South Carolina Mathematical Association of America from 2009 to 2012. Since 2004, she has served as treasurer of the Charleston chapter of Sigma Xi, an organization that strongly supports student and faculty research, and as council member of the South Carolina Academy of Science since 2014. Chen works closely with undergraduate students in their research, and, as head of the department, she also helps to improve the undergraduate and graduate programs offered by the department. Her research interests include numerical methods and matrix theory and its applications.

Maj. Dena Garner, Ph.D.
School of Science and Mathematics

What is the most important lesson you want to share with other women?

I want to be reminded of beautiful and amazing people like Sarah Moore Grimke who had strength of character and guts to go for what she felt was the right thing to do.garner

What is the inspiration driving your career?

I am not sure that I have a specific thing or person that/who inspires me. I do enjoy my research and want to keep understanding the why and how.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

Honestly, I am rather surprised to be cited as a leader.

Maj. Dena Garner has worked at The Citadel as a member of the Health, Exercise and Sports Science faculty since 2003. Her teaching responsibilities include exercise physiology, sports nutrition, adapted physical education, and measurement and evaluation. She graduated with her doctorate from Oregon State University after obtaining both her bachelor’s and master’s at South Carolina colleges. Her research interests include breast cancer and exercise, disability and physical activity, and, especially, the effect of mouthpiece use on physiological parameters during exercise. Currently, her mouthpiece research is making great strides at The Citadel and garnering interest from prospective cadets.

Col. Katherine Grenier, Ph.D.
Department chair, School of Humanities and Social Sciencesgrenierwhm

What is the inspiration driving your career?

It is a great gift to be able to work as a history professor. I love teaching, studying and writing about history and I strive to do these things as well as I can. As an undergraduate, I was inspired by gifted teachers, who taught me that ideas matter. I hope, in turn, to help Citadel students learn to appreciate the past, both for its own sake, and as a means to an honest and realistic understanding of the present. As our students take up their turn as leaders, I hope that they have learned through the examples of the past and through the skills they develop in their classes to be thoughtful, intelligent, questioning and active.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

My colleagues in the Department of History are excellent teachers and gifted scholars. Their work stimulates me to be a better teacher and scholar myself, as well as to try to maintain an environment in which their work can flourish. And our students are great fun to work with; their interest and earnestness encourages me to strive to create good classes for them.

Col. Katherine Grenier has been with The Citadel since 1992 and is a historian of nineteenth-century Great Britain, with a particular focus on Scotland. She has a bachelor’s in history, earned at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro, and a master’s and doctorate from the University of Virginia. Her published works include a book and several articles on the history of tourism in nineteenth-century Scotland. In addition to the Western Civilization core curriculum survey, she teaches classes on English and Scottish history, including graduate-level courses on the Victorians. Dr. Grenier is currently president of the Southern Conference on British Studies and her current research projects include a study of pilgrimages in late nineteenth-century Britain and a study of Sabbatarianism in nineteenth-century Scotland.

Lt. Col. Stephenie M. Hewett, Ed.D.
Zucker Family School of Education

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?hewettwhm2

Stand up for what you believe is right! Do not be intimidated by the strong wills of other people. It is important to identify your mission and make decisions based on that personal mission, not on what others want you to do.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

My mission has always been to make a difference in the lives of the students that I teach and come in contact with. I want to be a blessing to others.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

The quiet leader may not be the one who everyone recognizes as a mover and shaker. I like being able to be the quiet leader working in the background of great programs and being around great colleagues.

Lt. Col. Stephenie M. Hewett, originally from Aiken, South Carolina, has served at The Citadel since 1988. Hewett grew up surrounded by teachers and a family history of female educators going generations back. She graduated from Clemson University with a major in early childhood education, and after teaching four years, she returned to Clemson to complete a master’s degree in reading education. While teaching on the college level as a teaching assistant at Clemson, she found her true educational fit with the college students. Seeking to continue teaching on a college level, she received a doctorate of education from New Mexico State University in curriculum and instruction with special emphasis on reading before beginning her time at The Citadel. Hewett is a child advocate and a licensed Darkness–to-Light Steward of Children facilitator. She is currently coordinating the partnership between Darkness-to-Light and The Citadel while also continuing to research ways to improve literacy skills in students of all ages.

Col. Kathryn Richardson Jones, Ph.D.
Director, School of Education

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?col kathryn richardson jones

The 2002 graduation was the first I attended after arriving at The Citadel. In his message to the cadets, Gen. Grinalds shared about juggling four balls: three are crystal and one is rubber. He reminded everyone that the crystal ones are family, health, and integrity. The rubber one is your career. He also spoke of the three decisions that guide the rest of your life: your career, who you marry and your relationship with your Creator. He went on to explain that often people get their priorities wrong.

  • My recommendation, like his, is that “the priority should be to first workout your relationship with your Creator” because that will influence the rest of your decisions and your way of being through life.
  • Intentionally live and work from the perspective of The Citadel’s core values of Honor, Duty, Respect.
  • Put margin in your life for faith and family.
  • We live in a wonderful place with access to so very much – be thankful for the sacrifices of others.
  • Help create opportunity for the lives you touch.
  • Strive to be healthy, and when you face challenges, work through them rather than ignore them.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

I was blessed to have some wonderful teachers and college professors who took time to help me learn content and who went the extra mile to help me grow as a person. I love seeing my students and colleagues learn and love it even more when I see them making a difference in the lives of their students.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

I love the “The Citadel Family” way of being. We are small enough to know and care for each other and our students. I have appreciated being part of that experience since arriving on campus in 2001. I have also been blessed to see how significant Citadel connections are as a faculty member, a faculty member’s wife, and as a cadet mom to two of my sons (now graduates). The support and encouragement that we all receive is not common in other institutions. It is my hope that I also provide encouragement for others.

Col. Kathryn R. Jones has served at The Citadel since 2001. She was born at the Naval Hospital in Portsmouth, Virginia, and lived at the Naval hospital in Beaufort, South Carolina, as a small child. Jones grew up in Statesboro, Georgia, and graduated with honors from Statesboro High School in 1981. Her degrees include a Bachelor of Science (1984), Master of Education (1989) and Education Specialist (1992) in secondary science education, and a Doctorate of Education in curriculum studies with an emphasis in instructional improvement (2001) from Georgia Southern University. She is married to Dr. Wesley Matthew Jones, Jr., the associate dean of The Citadel’s School of Business and the mother of five children: Allyson M. Jones; Capt. Robert W. Jones, USA, Citadel ’10; 2nd Lt. James A. Jones, USA, Citadel ’14; Whitney K. Jones; and John T. Jones. Jones’ on-going academic interest as well as the focus of her grant and scholarship work is in the area of instructional improvement.

Julie A. Lipovsky, Ph.D., ABPP
School of Humanities and Social Sciences

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?lipovskywhm

Women are essential to The Citadel’s success as an institution. The college could not function without the diverse expertise of women faculty, staff and administrators. While our contributions are not always recognized in big ways, they matter and we are important, so follow your passions and you will make the world a better place.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

People. I have always been interested in people: What are their motivations? What affects how they think, feel, behave? How can I help someone reach their potential? These types of questions led me into my career as a psychologist. Early on, I conducted research, saw clients, and provided clinical training to young psychologists. In this way, I found that my passion was teaching; I wanted to help people understand themselves, expand their knowledge, and develop skills to help others. This led me to The Citadel. As a faculty member in The Citadel’s clinical counseling master’s program (which I directed from 1993 – 2003), I have enjoyed the opportunity to prepare young counselors to provide mental health services in our community. I believe this is my duty, as I want people in our community to get the best mental health services possible. I know that graduates of our program have done incredible things to improve the lives of many people in the Lowcountry and beyond, and I am honored to have been a part of that process. As assistant provost for diversity initiatives and particularly as director of The Citadel’s National Coalition Building Institute’s campus chapter, I have the opportunity to help people become more aware of themselves and others in our diverse world. I know (because people tell me) that the NCBI and Safe Zones programs that I have directed have changed people’s lives (or at least changed the way they look at themselves and others). People who are respected feel better about themselves and, thus, feel more accepted and included. I am honored that The Citadel has given me so many opportunities to follow my passions. I hope I have some small impact on making the school and our community a better place for everyone.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

People. As a result of serving in a number of roles, I have had the pleasure of getting to know many amazing people across campus. Whether in connection with a student or a Citadel faculty/staff member, I enjoy learning about people, encouraging them to think and, when appropriate, helping them to expand their knowledge and skills. I also enjoy the opportunity to think “outside the box” and be creative with teaching as well as college-wide programming.

Dr. Julie Lipovsky has been a faculty member of The Citadel since 1993. She was born and raised in New City, New York, a suburb of New York City. Her educational background includes a bachelor’s in psychology from State University of New York at Binghamton (1981), plus a master’s and a doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of Florida (1984 and 1987, respectively). She is also board certified in clinical psychology and clinical child and adolescent psychology. Lipovsky has collected many awards and honors, including the James C. Self Award for Excellence in Graduate Teaching (1996-1997) and the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award (2014). She has also been a member of The Citadel’s chapter of Phi Kappa Phi National Honor Society since 1999. Apart from teaching, Lipovsky specializes in diversity.

Capt. Dimitra Michalaka, Ph.D.
School of Engineering

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?michalakawhm

What I have learned over the years is that life is a continuous journey and competition, but when it comes to excellence, race or gender is irrelevant. What really matters is following your passion, setting high ambitions and working hard to fulfill them.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

My biggest source of inspiration is my family, who believed, encouraged and supported me to reach far beyond my dreams. Coming from a little village in Lesvos, Greece (population is around 3,000 and almost 6,000 miles away from The Citadel), I could not imagine I would have had the opportunity of a career in the United States. I am so grateful for the possibilities I have had in my life, and I feel it is important to give back by trying to make a meaningful and positive difference to our society.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

The Citadel is a unique environment that develops principled leaders. I really enjoy the opportunities I have to contribute to the education of principled civil engineers. Working with students inside the classroom, outside the classroom, serving as faculty advisor for student academic competitions, leading community service projects, organizing professional development events, mentoring students, and organizing K-12 activities are what make me love my job. It is my greatest delight to see students grow professionally and personally, and it is so rewarding when students tell you that you contributed in changing their lives in a positive manner.

Capt. Dimitra Michalaka works as an assistant professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering. Dimitra received her bachelor’s in civil engineering from the National Technical University of Athens in 2006, and a master’s and doctorate in transportation engineering from the University of Florida in 2009 and 2012, respectively. Currently, in the transportation engineering field, she is conducting research on how roundabouts influence access management. In engineering education, she is examining the impact of different learning techniques in student learning, how to assess professional skill learning in the civil engineering curriculum and how to form student groups so students develop teamwork skills. Her research primarily focuses on traffic operations, congestion pricing, traffic simulation, and engineering education.

Col. Janette Moody, Ph.D.
School of Business

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?moodywhm

Perseverance is the key to reaching whatever goal you desire. Your goals should continue to expand as your skills increase and your knowledge widens.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

I have always been interested in learning and applying new concepts through interacting with like-minded people, and an academic environment is the ideal place for continuous growth.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

The Citadel students include three distinct populations of cadets, graduate students, and degree completion students, all of whom help create an interesting and invigorating learning environment. For a leader in the classroom, a student’s desire to learn provides the opportunity to help him or her develop and critically examine new ideas. This both inspires and challenges us in the classroom.

Col. Janette Moody has been at The Citadel since 1993 and has served as an associate dean of the School of Business since 2009. She earned a bachelor’s in statistics at the University of Florida, a master’s from the University of South Florida and became a certified public accountant (CPA) while working in private industry in Miami and Tampa. Moody worked with Price Waterhouse CPAs, GT&E Corp., Eastern Airlines and Jack Eckerd Corp. before returning to the University of South Florida for a doctorate in management information systems and joining The Citadel faculty. Her teaching curriculum includes graduate and undergraduate courses in management information systems, as well as undergraduate courses in accounting and accounting information systems. Moody’s research has been published in numerous journals, including MIS Quarterly, Expert Systems with Applications, and JMIS, and she frequently makes presentations at both national and international conferences.

Col. Conway F. Saylor, Ph.D.
School of Humanities and Social Sciences

Most important lesson you want to share with other women? saylorwhm

No one can do it all. Priority-setting, time management, and letting go need to be constantly exercised to balance personal and professional demands. The Citadel, in my experience, is exceptionally strong in encouraging faculty and staff to live balanced lives. I have had great support through the ups and downs of my family life, health, and academic journey. We all need to support each other and advocate for equitable distribution of our scarce resources.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

I am constantly motivated and reinforced by the opportunity to see young people develop into contributing citizens. Many come in eager to do something important but sink into a more passive follower role. As they mature and experience successes, students take more ownership of their academic pursuits, their career paths, and the development of their own values and/or leadership roles. In my remaining time before retirement I want to do all that I can to create an infrastructure and environment that facilitates student engagement and growth. I am especially motivated to see more students engage in high impact practices of mentored research, cross-cultural experiences and community engagement.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

I have had the great honor of being a senior female faculty member through some major transitions and evolutions at The Citadel in the last 24 years. While there are days I feel discouraged by isolated incidents or steps backward, I feel that the general trajectory we have been on is toward a program that has all the ingredients needed to genuinely educate and develop principled leaders. I come in to work every day trying to do my part to model and encourage a more mature, professional, inclusive, and compassionate approach to life. My reward is seeing students who really “get it” and will go on to be much needed community contributors and principled leaders.

Col. Conway Saylor grew up in Richmond, Virginia. After receiving her bachelor’s in psychology from Colorado College in 1977, Dr. Saylor completed her doctorate in clinical psychology at Virginia Tech and her internship in clinical child and pediatric psychology at Chicago’s Children’s Memorial Hospital in 1982. After a decade of raising three children, diverse clinical programs, and pediatric research at the Medical University of South Carolina, she moved to The Citadel, where she has been a professor of psychology and now Director of Service Learning and Civic Engagement. Her professional passion is engaging students in research and service to others. She has co-authored more than 100 peer-reviewed research presentations with Citadel cadets and graduate students. She was awarded the 2012 professor of the year for South Carolina and has contributed to The Citadel’s service learning and civic engagement programs attaining national recognition, including The President’s Honor Roll for Higher Education Service Learning, The Washington Center Higher Education Community Engagement Award, and Carnegie Classification in Community Engagement.

Capt. Mary Katherine Watson, Ph.D.
School of Engineering

Most important lesson you want to share with other women?watsonwhm

Take time to pause and reflect on your accomplishments and shortcomings.

What is the inspiration behind your career?

My students are my inspiration. I strive to be an engaging and effective instructor to ensure that the engineers of tomorrow are ready to tackle some of the world’s most pressing environmental and infrastructure-related problems.

What is your favorite thing about being a leader at The Citadel?

My favorite leadership position at The Citadel is being the faculty advisor to the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) concrete canoe team. I love to see students excited and engaged in engineering projects outside of the classroom.

Capt. Mary K. Watson has been with The Citadel since 2013 and is an assistant professor in civil and environmental engineering. Watson is originally from Summerville, South Carolina. Watson attended Clemson University, where she earned both a bachelor’s and master’s in biosystems engineering before moving to Atlanta, Georgia, to receive a master’s in environmental engineering and a doctorate in civil and environmental engineering. Besides educating cadets, Watson is also the faculty advisor to the ASCE concrete canoe team, as well as a co-advisor for the Society of Women Engineers. Her research interests are in the areas of sustainable biofuels, biological wastewater treatment and engineering education.

Thank you to Megan Campbell for her assistance in writing this article. Megan Campbell is a graduate assistant in the Office of Communications and Marketing at The Citadel. She is currently working toward her master’s degree in secondary education with a concentration in English.

Achieving excellence in the education and development of principled leaders
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