The Art Department of Notre Dame of Maryland University announces its 37th annual Art Scholarship Competition, open to young women who are juniors and seniors in high school. Prize winners receive tuition scholarships to Notre Dame that are renewable for up to four years.
FIRST PRIZE $3,500 tuition…
Notre Dame of Maryland University has been named to the 2014 President’s Higher Education Community Service Honor Roll in recognition of its community outreach partnerships, which resulted in more than 104,000 donated service and service learning hours in the 2013-2014 academic year, the equivalent…
Notre Dame of Maryland University has received a $1.5 million gift from The Pitts Family Foundation, among the largest gifts received from a university alumna, that will fund the first endowed chair in the University’s School of Nursing.
The Frances Kay Pitts Endowed Chair for Nursing Leadership and…
November 26, 2014
November 7, 2014
Notre Dame in the News
The International School of Protocol still teaches children's etiquette classes but its offerings have expanded to programs on dining etiquette and a class on social skills, called Mingle Mingle, for teens, college students and adults. The school held a Mingle Mingle program at Notre Dame University of Maryland, on North Charles Street in the fall. For two hours, about 30 current students and alumni learned to start and hold a conversation and mingle among groups.
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NDMU grad Named Teacher of the Year by Disabilities Commission
Meryl Hawkins, a teacher at Lansdowne High School and a Notre Dame School of Education graduate, was named Teacher of the Year by the Baltimore County Commission on Disabilities.
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Maryland Daily Record
It’s been a whirlwind few days for Isamar Gonzalez.
On Saturday, the 21-year-old law school student arrived in Baltimore with nearly two dozen of her peers. Then, they were whisked off to Notre Dame of Maryland University, where they settled in to their dorm rooms, toured the campus, took some tests and sat through orientation.
For many of them, including Gonzalez, it was their first trip to the U.S. — or even out of their hometowns in Mexico. But for the next month, they’ll be immersed in American culture while learning English at Notre Dame’s English Language Institute.
And they’re not alone. They’re among about 7,500 Mexican students and faculty members who arrived in the U.S. over the weekend to study at one of 150 colleges, including Towson University, which welcomed 38 individuals.
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President Yam joins other Catholic university presidents in signing letter urging an increase in aid for refugee children on the U.S.-Mexico border
In the Capital
Roman Catholic colleges and universities must increase aid for refugee children on the U.S.-Mexico border according to a statement signed by more than 50 school presidents. The statement underscores the Catholic higher education leaders' plea for the U.S. to help the thousands of unaccompanied children and their families who are trying to escape the dangers of their own countries.
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