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College of Staten Island Foundation

Annual Report 2007-2008


Message from the President Greetings! I am delighted to introduce the 2007-2008 Annual Report from the College of Staten Island Foundation. The Foundation plays a crucial role in supporting our College and providing important funding for scholarships and overall institutional advancement. In my first full year as CSI President, I am honored that the Foundation’s board members have given so much of their time and energy to enhance our school. Their good work has paid off; CSI is on a sharp upward swing. Our enrollment has reached the highest level in CSI’s history, as more and more students are attracted by the world-class quality of our faculty and curricula, as well as the affordability of our tuition. Our entering baccalaureate students boast high school grade point averages and standardized test results comparable to any sister school in The City University of New York system, while our graduate programs, including doctoral programs in conjunction with the CUNY Graduate Center, have drawn hundreds of outstanding students. CSI is building on this success, quite literally, as we work to finalize funding that will allow us to begin construction of on-campus residence halls for 600 students, staff, and faculty. These residence halls will be transformative, providing students from Staten Island and beyond with the opportunity to live on our beautiful and green campus, yet be in the midst of the world’s greatest metropolitan region. As our growth accelerates, our Master Plan and Strategic Plan will plot a sustainable and intelligent map to the future. Certainly, part of that future will include our supercomputer. No ordinary computational machine, the CSI supercomputer, when fully operational, will make CSI home to one of the most powerful computational centers in academia. These achievements, and many others, have drawn the support of the Staten Island community; in the past year alone, Staten Island’s elected officials have secured more than $42 million in capital funding for the College to advance a broad range of projects that enhance the educational experience at CSI. For this we are immensely thankful, not only on behalf of our present faculty and students, but for future generations of the CSI community. This is an exciting time to be part of the CSI family, and as we take great pride in the achievements of the past year, we look forward with immense confidence to the future. Our prospects have never been brighter, and we look forward to the continual advancement of our institution and the people it serves.

Tomás D. Morales, PhD President

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CSI Foundation I would like to begin by personally thanking each and every donor whose financial generosity and diligent volunteer efforts have enabled the CSI Foundation to raise in excess of one million dollars. I welcome this challenge with open arms.

The gift was also used toward advertising

Each year, we thank our individual,

during Staten Island Yankee games and a

Foundation had a tremendously exciting

corporate, and foundation donors in the

portion of the gift was given to the Physical

and rewarding year. Dr. Morales’s broad

Annual Report. I would like to take this

Therapy department at the College.

visions and social capital were vital to our

opportunity to give special thanks to some

•The Stavros Niarchos Foundation:

success.

of our most generous benefactors and

This donation represents the first inter-

give you some examples of the programs

national grant received by the CSI

proudly served as an Executive Member

we are able to fund because of their

Foundation. The funds were used to

of the CSI Foundation Board. Recently,

support. The highlighted donors are:

enable the College to complete the

I was nominated as President of the

•The Staten Island Foundation:

restoration process of 12 rare casts of

Foundation and have accepted this honor.

The Foundation proudly supports our

the Parthenon Frieze, and to create a

James Easley, the Immediate Past President

educational mission and recently funded

permanent photography exhibit docu-

of the Foundation, was instrumental in

a program called the Three College

menting the importance of Greek

laying the groundwork for our continued

Lecture Series. The series was designed

culture in our society.

success. He was effective in utilizing

to spark civic engagement, with an

•Arlie Anderson: Mrs. Anderson made a

personal and professional networking

emphasis on the direction of our nation

$50,000 gift to the Arleigh B. Williamson

for the advancement of the primary

in the period leading up to the 2008

Family Library Archives and Special

goal of the Foundation—securing phil-

Presidential election.

Collection Endowment, which enabled

anthropic support to advance the critical

•Gordon and Lorraine DiPaolo:

the College to make strategic acquisitions

objectives of the College. In the coming

Professor DiPaolo and his wife made a

of archival materials.

years, I will be counting on my fellow board

$50,000 gift to the Gordon and

•Northfield Bank Foundation: The

members, including Jim, to continue this

Lorraine DiPaolo Program Fund. A

Foundation established a program that

important work. Our challenge will be to

portion of the gift was used to make

provides stipends for CSI students with

uncover avenues previously unexplored

significant improvements to the

financial needs to work as interns at not-

to further advance CSI as a center for

College’s communications technology,

for-profit organizations on Staten Island.

learning and culture on Staten Island.

especially for connecting with alumni.

•Jean Roland: Mrs. Roland established

Under the tutelage of our new President, Dr. Tomás D. Morales, the

Over the past several years, I have

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the Albert & Jean Roland Memorial

instrumental role in driving the mission

Scholarship by making a generous gift

of the Foundation. While it is easy to

of $35,000. The funds will also be used

marvel at our success, it is

to supplement the existing Edmond L.

important that we continue to raise

Volpe Library Endowment.

funds to be used toward programs that

•Con Edison: Through funding from

will enrich the academic lives of our

Con Edison, the CSI Division of Science

students. In the coming years, as city

and Technology established a green-

and state funding becomes increasingly

house program at Public School 35.

sparse, we will become much more

The program focuses on science and the environment. •Michael Shugrue: Dr. Shugrue is a former CSI faculty member and dean. His ongoing gifts to the Shugrue Cultural Development Fund allow the College to host world-class performances, free of charge to the public. The October 15, 2007 performance by the New York Philharmonic Brass Ensemble was attended by nearly 900 people, making it the most widely attended event ever held at CSI’s Center for the Arts. •United Way of NYC: CSI students served as tutors/mentors to students at

dependent on philanthropic contributions.

Intermediate School 49 and Public School

I accept this challenge readily and look

57 through funding from the United Way

forward to sustaining the momentum

of NYC. The program offers academic

established by the Foundation and its

intervention to disadvantaged youth.

board members.

In closing, I am pleased to announce the addition of three new Foundation

Sincerely,

Board members, Joseph Ricciutti ‘94, Staten Island Yankees President; Brian Laline, Staten Island Advance Editor; and Joseph Rende, National Grid Vice Presi-

Robert S. Cutrona, Sr., President

dent. I am certain that they will play an

CSI Foundation Board of Directors 3


Roads to Success The College of Staten Island offers exceptional students a number of options to enhance their college experience, and become more competitive when they enter the job market. The Macaulay Honors College, The Verrazano School, and the CUNY Teacher Academy are just three of the roads to success that CSI offers to select scholars.

MACAULAY HONORS COLLEGE University Scholars at the College of Staten Island are highly motivated students enrolled in the Macaulay Honors College—a special honors curriculum of innovative and challenging courses. Macaulay Honors College classes of 20 or fewer students feature field trips as well as independent and collaborative research, and other creative activities, which students may present at undergraduate research conferences. In recent years Macaulay Honors College classes have visited such destinations as West Point, the National Museum of the American Indian, and the Jacques Marchais Museum of Tibetan Art. At CSI, Macaulay Honors seminars are taught by some of CSI’s prominent faculty. CSI’s Macaulay Honors College staff also includes a professional counselor who offers guidance

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and support as University Scholars adjust to college life, choose their majors, and make other important decisions. CSI’s Macaulay Honors College houses a student lounge

THE VERRAZANO SCHOOL

V

The Verrazano School (TVS) is a selective, four-year program

and a state-of-the-art computer lab. Both of these facilities

that offers dynamic individuals a unique undergraduate

provide comfortable spaces in which Macaulay Honors

education, integrating the cultural riches of New York City

College students can work together, socialize, and meet

with the academic excellence of the College of Staten Island/

informally with faculty.

CUNY. TVS offers students the opportunity to be part of an

Dr. Deborah Popper, the program’s Acting Director,

active, academically motivated learning community in which

notes that “the Macaulay Honors College is a critical part of

students and professors share experiences and knowledge

the many efforts to foster a strong academic community at

within a culture of mutual respect and exploration, guided by

CSI. It is a small, intense program, and its students work hard,

innovation, experimentation, service, and experiential learning.

collaborate with each other, and delight in getting involved

As part of The City University of New York, The Verrazano

with faculty research. Faculty members appreciate the reliable

School at CSI continues the tradition of academic excellence

source of good students for their courses and to work as

and personal development by offering individual attention to

research assistants. The attitudes surrounding Macaulay diffuse,

students as they select from the wide range of majors offered

as students take courses with non-Macaulay students, as

at the College, as well as opportunities for career exploration,

faculty view students as future colleagues, and as Macaulay

internships, community service, and study abroad. The goal of

students fulfill the service requirements and create new

TVS is to educate the next generation of socially responsible

programs on campus.”

citizens and ethical leaders. TVS Director Dr. Deborah DeSimone notes, “Benefits of being a TVS scholar come naturally from the program design. First, students who enter TVS as freshmen study in learning communities. These communities consist of a small number of students (24-28) enrolled in three courses in the fall. Thus, the transition from high school to college is facilitated

Dr. Fred Naider, Distinguished Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry with Svetlana Rabinovich, BS Degree 2006, Macaulay Honors College at CSI, SUNY Downstate Medical Center, MD Degree 2010

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through the friendships that naturally emerge within the

middle or high schools; a full-time teaching position in a New

learning communities. Moreover, TVS students have priority

York City middle or high school upon successful completion

registration, so they are almost assured of getting the courses

of the entire Teacher Academy program including course work,

they need and want. In many ways,” DeSimone continues,

field work, and pre-employment screening; opportunities to

“the benefits of TVS are intrinsic—the knowledge that you

perform research in math or science with CUNY faculty; and

are part of something selective, something unique, and

much more.

something special. The extrinsic benefits are that you study

Dr. Jane Coffee, Director of the CUNY Teacher Academy

with some of the best and the brightest faculty and students

at CSI, explains that the Academy addresses a critical need. “I

at CSI, receive help identifying your career path, build leader-

have spent my career as a professor of mathematics and have

ship skills, and receive a TVS distinction on your diploma.”

had many good math majors whose first job was as a high school teacher of mathematics. Many of them contacted me later and said that they felt that they had been well-prepared in the theoretical topics of their major but were not prepared to survive in the classroom, were unable to establish an effective

THE CUNY TEACHER ACADEMY The CUNY Teacher Academy’s purpose is to educate

learning environment, and were so overwhelmed by the work that they had little time to use their knowledge of math to

a new generation of exceptional teachers who will inspire

develop daily assignments. They quit teaching and I thought it

enthusiasm for science and mathematics in middle and high

was a loss for the NYC schools—at the Department of Education

school students.

and CUNY levels. What is the loss for CUNY? I strongly believe

The CUNY Teacher Academy at CSI offers four years

that the ideal way for students to learn the mathematics needed

of free tuition and no fees for students who graduate and

for success in post-12th grade is to thoroughly understand the

teach at least two years in New York City public schools; paid

age-appropriate math topic at each grade in the pre-K to 12

internships each year to work with middle school or high

sequence. The more well prepared math teachers are in the

school students; study with exceptional faculty in science and

NYC public schools, the less math remediation will hopefully

mathematics; hands-on experiences in New York City public

be needed at CUNY.”

Christina Idava began seeing the classroom from a teacher’s perspective shortly after she became a freshman at the CUNY Teacher Academy, directed by Dr. Jane Coffee.

Professor Alan Zimmerman, The Verrazano School, counsels CSI business student Roberto Molina.

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Elected Officials Secure $8M for a HighPerformance Computational Science Center Dr. Jonathan Peters, left, Dr. Cameron Gordon, University of Canberra, Australia*, center, and Dr. Michael Kress, far right, discuss rapid-transit route patterns in the High-Performance Computational Science Center. CSI has been working to enhance the scientific computing power of CUNY to boost the school’s research, economic development, and teaching activities. With $6.5 million passed by the state and guided by our state legislative team, Senators Andrew Lanza and Diane Savino, and Assembly Members Michael Cusick, Matthew Titone, Janele Hyer-Spencer, and Lou Tobacco; $1 million secured by Borough President Molinaro; and $500,000 by Councilman James Oddo, the school has created a High-Performance Computational Science Center. The enhanced computing power will allow greater numbers of students at the undergraduate, graduate, and post-doctoral levels the opportunity to participate in research projects involving the use of advanced computing equipment, thereby preparing them for careers in scientific research for the 21st century. 8


bridges that serve Staten Island. The goal of these models is to be able to predict the flow conditions and the operational guidelines that will minimize traffic delay caused by the toll collection process. Further research is focused on the impact of land use and development patterns on traffic flow and congestion. “The facility will provide CUNY researchers and staff with the computational resources to solve world-class problems in modeling and simulation, and to advance science in general,” said CSI President Dr. Tomás D. Morales. “It will also allow us to enhance the quality of our education experience for students.” President Morales noted that the computer and its facilities are still “in their infancy,” but that, with additional The CSI High-Performance Computational Science Center is an integral part of CUNY’s Decade of Science, renewing the University’s commitment to strengthening science, math, technology, and engineering fields by advancing science at the highest levels, training students to teach in these areas, and encouraging young people, particularly women and minorities, to study in these disciplines. The College’s high-performance computers (HPCs), working in tandem, enable researchers to complete projects

state funding, the College eventually hopes to build a 91,000 square foot “metropolitan computer center” that would serve academic and business interests in the entire downstate region. Dr. Michael Kress, Vice President for Technology Systems, added that the Center’s current capacity exceeds the capacity of the supercomputers at Columbia and New York University. The current computational power is an extraordinary leap forward for CUNY, allowing researchers to perform modeling simulations in a day that previously took a month.

much faster—often in a couple of days instead of a couple of weeks—as well as to design problems and create “virtual experiments” that previously were impossible. Currently, researchers are using the HPC systems to develop accurate traffic flow models for each of the toll

*Dr. Cameron Gordon of the University of Canberra in Australia has been appointed as the first Marchi Visiting Scholar in Public Affairs and will be working on transportation and regional planning issues at the College of Staten Island during the 2008-2009 academic year.

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Growing Plants, Respect, and Enthusiasm CSI helps to create the PS 35 Greenhouse Project with funding from Con Edison. “Working with CSI on the greenhouse and environmental studies program at PS 35 is an example of community and corporate entities taking steps to enhance the quality of life for all and instill values in future generations,” said Mark Irving, Director of Public Affairs for Con Edison. The students at PS 35, a New York City

major at CSI and one of the Teaching Scholars,

public school on Staten Island’s North Shore

says that her “experience with this program

that serves children in grades K through 5, are

has just been unbelievable. Being able to do

growing a lot more than plants in their green-

different grades definitely helped to let me

house, thanks to the College of Staten Island

know where I want to be as a teacher, what

and Con Edison. After receiving a $20,000

grade level works best for me… I was able to

Chemistry Ralf Peetz

grant from Con Edison through the CSI Foun-

learn that I worked better with younger chil-

recalls that the Project

dation, CSI’s Discovery Institute and its Teach-

dren and I thought, actually, that I was going

ing Scholars program have enlisted CSI students

to [work with] older children. So, that really

to go to PS 35 and help the children and their

helped me to find myself.” As for her impact

teachers run the greenhouse. As a result, the

on the children, Groth adds, “through the

it is to give the kids a

green inhabitants of the facility are happier, but

Greenhouse Project, working with all the dif-

respect and appreciation

so is everyone involved: the school children, the

ferent grades, seeing what their abilities are in

CSI students, and the teachers.

science, and being able to help them work

Assistant Professor of

began initially as a way to provide support to the greenhouse, but explains, “the bigger goal behind

of the environment around them.”

The Greenhouse Project is a supplemental

hands-on in the greenhouse, I think that the

program, focusing on science and the environ-

program is excellent. The greenhouse allows

ment. CSI faculty, including Biology Department

children to come out of the classroom with

Chair Richard Veit, PhD and Assistant Professor

hands-on experience, visualizations, [experience

of Chemistry Ralf Peetz, PhD contribute their

in] working with groups, and with us being

expertise, advice, and supervision in regard to

there we’re able to circulate through the

the curriculum, while Ivin Doctor, Director of

groups and actually make sure that they’re

the Teaching Scholars program, coordinates

doing the work, and that they understand

CSI student involvement.

why we’re doing this.”

Ashleigh Groth, an Elementary Education 10

The Project’s other Teaching Scholar is


Debbie Miranda, an Education major at CSI

students who are lagging behind the others to

who will be receiving her associate’s degree

help them catch up.

this semester. She relates a similar experience

Doctor explains that the students who

of self-discovery through the Project. “I first came

become Teaching Scholars are often those who

to school in hopes of going into psychology and I

initially are not going into education. Through

got involved with Mr. Doctor. Because of that,

Teaching Scholars, CSI students are placed in

I decided to go into education and I started

actual classroom situations with the hope that

working with high school students. I’m now

they will get a better idea of their career goals

working with elementary students, so I’ve had

after the experience. Even if they decide against

the opportunity to see children at all different

an education career, Doctor said that the ex-

ages. Working with the children in the Green-

perience is “a win-win” because CSI students

house Project, I get to see them work hands-

enhance the educational experience of their

on and actually understand what’s going on

pupils, while discovering more about their

with science. And I actually found that that’s

career paths while receiving financial support.

where I want to be in education.” Hoping

Building on the theme of discovery,

eventually to teach special education, Miranda

Doctor says that the Greenhouse Project puts

has chosen to give additional assistance to

a new spin on science education. “Science in 11


the elementary school is often handled in a very

and corporate entities taking steps to enhance

dry, robot-like manner because the teachers

the quality of life for all and instill values in future

themselves aren’t comfortable with the [topic.

generations. It’s important that our customers

This Project] is almost like a marriage because

know that preserving the environment is part

it’s a discovery situation, which is what we are

of our business philosophy and we are willing

all about. The children learn from the CSI

to team up with them to educate our children

mentors, and the mentors learn from the

to build and maintain strong and stable neigh-

school children and the teacher.”

borhoods. This project will help professors and

Ralf Peetz recalls that the Project began initially as a way to provide support to the

students, at the college- and grade schoollevel to cultivate a “green consciousness.”

Building on the theme of discovery,

greenhouse, but explains, “the bigger goal

“This is part of a benevolent cycle of

Ivin Doctor, Director of

behind it is to give the kids a respect and

giving,” said Robert E. Huber, Interim Vice

the Teaching Scholars

appreciation of the environment around them—

President for Institutional Advancement and

the sciences, life sciences—by providing them

External Relations. “We are grateful to Con

puts a new spin on

with role models [who are] helping the teacher.

Edison for their funding, and proud of our

science education.

But it’s a give and take on both sides, in essence.

continued strategic partnership with Staten

The kids get more out of the greenhouse, so it

Island schools. This wonderful program will

can be used to the full extent, and there are

instill a love of nature and a sense of

plans to introduce creative writing and reading

environmental stewardship in our school

in connection with the greenhouse so it’s being

children, and will ultimately have far-reaching

used in more dimensions than were originally

benefits to our entire community. I look

conceived.” At the same time, Peetz continues,

forward to working with Mark, and all our

“science is not a foreign vocabulary anymore

friends at Con Edison, on future projects.”

program, says that the Greenhouse Project

CSI student

but it’s a hands-on experience, it gets respect,

Ashleigh Groth realized that she worked better with younger children, as a result of her participation in the Project.

and you just grow up in a different way appreciating it… I think this provides the kids with tremendous opportunities, as well as everybody who’s connected.” “As a company dedicated to education and environmental excellence, Con Edison partners with institutions like the College of Staten Island that share its concerns for preserving and protecting the environment through conservation and beautification projects and educational initiatives,” said Mark Irving, Director of Public Affairs for Con Edison. “Working with CSI on the greenhouse and environmental studies program at PS 35 is an example of community

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JPMorgan Chase Funds a Financial Literacy Program For seven years, CSI’s Search for Education, Elevation, and Knowledge (SEEK) program has collaborated with the community in an effort to offer academic assistance to at-risk intermediate and elementary school children, creating a project called Strategies for Success. Today, the program continues to thrive, working to promote the development and application of effective learning strategies and study skills essential to academic success within the population of economically disadvantaged college students at CSI, as well as for children at IS 49 and PS 57, both Title 1 public schools located in Stapleton. In October 2007, CSI partnered with

White. "So right when I went home I

JPMorgan Chase to expand the program

got my mother and father's credit cards

to offer financial literacy skills. The new

and I checked if they were fake."

component, this time at IS 49, solely

"This project presented financial

funded by JPMorgan Chase with a

literacy skills in a fun, hands-on, real-

$20,000 grant, was named by the

world learning environment," said Erika

students, “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire.”

Hellstrom, Director of Foundation,

This after-school club attempts to provide

Corporate, and Government Relations

participating students with financial literacy

at CSI, and co-creator of the project.

skills that they can adopt and apply to

"We firmly believe that this type of

their own lives. The club creates a

academic intervention in the early years

hands-on opportunity for students to learn about important banking issues,

administration, and identity theft. "We used a formula and we'd be

such as creating accounts, money and

able to tell whether [a credit card] was

credit management, general business

fake or real," said IS 49 student Shawn

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of school will help underserved students make great strides in achievement." Seth Edwards, Vice President of Community Relations at JPMorgan Chase,


SEEK is a higher education opportunity program offered through The City University of New York. It is a program designed for students who have the potential to do well in college, but would benefit from enhanced academic support and financial assistance. The SEEK program at CSI provides access to college, and promotes academic success and

personal achievement through an recognized the value of this initiative and

a mural and to fund the painting of new

array of counseling and other support

generously invested in the program, which

track lines in the school’s play yard. These

services. CSI's SEEK program accepts

in turn represents an investment in the

philanthropic efforts were then matched

between 150 and 200 new students

participating students and ultimately,

by JPMorgan Chase.

each year.

the community.

The philanthropic end to the project

The SEEK program staff is

allowed the students to come full circle and

dedicated to helping students reach

bring together everything they have

grasp the concept of financial capabilities

their highest level of success, both

learned. They presented products and

and the need to play a role in the quality

academically and professionally.

services, while testing profit and loss. They

of life of their community. It provided a

collectively took on an entrepreneurial

sense of achievement and created a

has graduated thousands of goal-

project, deciding on what type of products

genuine interest throughout the course

oriented and talented students. It is

they sold. Through the club, participating

of the workshops. At the end of the

a program that is committed to each

students learned about giving back

club, the students were taught the

of its students, from the first day of

to their community, as the proceeds

immeasurable value found in giving

college to the last–and beyond.

went to commission an artist to paint

back to the community.

The club taught students how to

Since 1976, CSI's SEEK program

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ARTISTIC PERFORMANCES Dr. Michael Shugrue has continuously funded a number of top-rate artistic performances, free of charge to the general public. This year, as a result of his tremendous generosity, CSI students and the community were privileged to watch the New York Philharmonic Brass Ensemble, the Canaan Chamber Ensemble, and the Spectrum Concerts Berlin. These events, in particular the NY Philharmonic, continue to draw some of the largest audiences in the history of the Center for the Arts at CSI.

GOVERNMENT FUNDING Thanks to the incomparable work of Staten Island’s elected officials, the College of Staten Island has obtained more than $42 million in state and city aid to help fund capital improvements, such as a campus-wide security system, needed upgrades to our Sports and Recreation Center, and a High-Performance Computational Science Center that will be among the most powerful campus-based computers in the United States. Funding will also support programmatic initiatives, including CSI’s Staten Island Breast Cancer Research Initiative, a multidisciplinary approach aimed at making a positive impact on breast cancer incidence and mortality, which received $130,000 in funding. CSI acknowledges the support from State Senators Andrew Lanza and Diane Savino; Assembly Members Michael Cusick, Matthew Titone, Janele Hyer-Spencer, and Lou Tobacco; Borough President James Molinaro; City Council Speaker Christine Quinn; and Council Members James Oddo, Michael McMahon, and Vincent Ignizio.

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In October 2007, the Women’s Soccer team RESIDENCE HALLS

won both the Hudson Valley Women’s Athletic

Currently slated to open with a first phase of 600 beds, the addition of residence halls to the College will enhance and transform campus life, provide exciting new options for students who ordinar-

Conference and the CUNY Athletic Conference Championships. In March 2007, Pavel Buyanov became an

ily may not have attended CSI, and enrich and further diversify our

NCAA National Champion when he broke an

campus community. In tandem with the residence hall project, the

NCAA record in the 100-yard breast stroke and

College is also engaged in developing a new Facilities Master Plan,

won the gold in the 100- and 200-yard breast stroke.

which will address our considerable growth since the last Master Plan was drawn up in 1986, and propose classroom, science laboratory, and computer laboratory facilities to better serve the developing needs of our students, faculty, and staff.

In May 2007, the Men’s Basketball team captured the CUNY Athletic Conference championship, which was their fifth in the last six years.

HONORARY DEGREE In recognition of his determined commitment to the College of Staten Island and the community that it serves, the faculty of the College of Staten Island awarded Michael Shugrue an honorary degree at last year’s Commencement ceremonies. Dr. Shugrue came to CSI in 1974 as Dean of Faculty. He served the College as the Director of Graduate Studies and a Professor of English until his retirement in 1999. He is also a generous benefactor of the arts at CSI, underwriting artistic performances at the Center for the Arts.

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STEAM is a National Science Foundationfunded comprehensive curriculum, research, advisement, and scholarship program. Undergraduate students at the College of Staten Island who are interested in pursuing

possibility of securing four-year scholarships,

a degree in science, technology, engineering,

research stipends, and semester-long scholarships

or mathematics are in luck, thanks to STEAM,

(based on SAT scores, high school averages,

a new program from the Division of Science

and math readiness).

and Technology. STEAM is a National Science Foundation-funded comprehensive curriculum,

According to CSI Dean of Science and

summer courses in research methods, and the

Simmons says that STEAM’s courses strive to “make links between science and the

advisement, scholarship,

applications of mathe-

and research program

matics to help students

that, according to CSI

see the relevance and

Dean of Science and

grasp the mathematics

Technology Dr. Gail

behind the science. Our

Simmons, “helps students

data tell us that this

build mathematical

should make it more

fluency in all science and

probable that they will

technology majors. STEAM

do well in their courses

prepares students for a

and progress in their de-

world in which being able

grees. Also,” she contin-

to `do the math’ is key to

ues, “those math skills are

career advancement.” In

a real key to getting a

addition, she notes,

great job when a student

Technology Dr. Gail Simmons, “STEAM helps students build mathematical fluency in all science and technology majors.”

STEAM’s goal is to “improve retention and

finishes a science degree. A student who has a

graduation rates for students in areas of biology,

bachelor’s degree in science is math proficient,

biochemistry, chemistry, computer science,

and is qualified for lots of different careers,

engineering science, information systems,

whether they are explicitly science careers or

mathematics, and physics.”

not. These are important skills no matter what

STEAM participants receive a number of benefits, including early advisement and access to full-time faculty mentors, special winter/ 20

career a student pursues.” Looking to the future of STEAM, Simmons notes that “there is going to be more work on


curriculum, because we believe that giving students the best possible exposure to the sciences in their freshman courses is the key to keeping them in the sciences. We’re going to be doing more with early advising and ongoing mentoring, including some peer mentoring, as well as faculty mentoring, because we know from experience that hooking the students in with faculty and students who have been successful in the program is really important.” Simmons also wants to expand the amount of money available for STEAM scholarships. In tandem with the CSI Foundation, Simmons states that she hopes to find “some private or corporate donors and other sources of money so that we can help our students financially. We’re also talking about having extracurricular activities that will happen on campus periodically throughout the year—speakers, events—that introduce students to broader areas of science.” 21


Northfield Bank Foundation Awards CSI $25,000 for Internship Program CSI students and Staten Island not-for-profit organizations will benefit from $25,000 in funding from the Northfield Bank Foundation. The funds will sustain a program to provide stipends for CSI students with financial need who intern at various not-for-profit agencies in the borough.

The Northfield Internship Program is

Lucille Chazanoff, Treasurer of the Board

offered through CSI’s Career and Scholarship

of Directors for the Northfield Bank Foundation,

Center, and has been funded for three consec-

notes, “This is a wonderful program. It brings

utive years by Northfield Bank and the CSI

new employees—young people and possible

Foundation. The program offers internship

future contributors—to those organizations, so

opportunities to students who are traditionally

it’s just a win-win for everyone.” CSI President

Directors for the Northfield

unable to participate in non-paid internships,

Dr. Tomás D. Morales, says, “I really appreciate

Bank Foundation, notes,

with preference given to those with financial

that the Northfield Bank Foundation was will-

need. It provides students with the ability to

ing to provide us with its support. My vision,

gain experience in, and/or explore, their fields

and the vision of many of us here—the staff and

of interest while helping them to develop new

faculty— is to create opportunities for our stu-

skills through experiential learning. The program

dents to give back to the community, and to

also offers a tremendous service to the community

align those experiences with their curriculum.”

Lucille Chazanoff, Treasurer of the Board of

“This is a wonderful program. It brings new employees—young people and possible future contributors—to those organizations, so it’s just a win-win for everyone.”

by placing the students in not-for-profit agencies

22

Many CSI students express interest in

throughout the borough whose budgets do not

participating in an internship because of the great

allow for much support staff. The interns are care-

rewards it can provide, such as developing

fully placed to ensure that they match the specific

contacts and job-relevant skills, while these

intern job description provided by the selected

students are still in college. In addition, this

not-for-profit sites.

program eliminates the difficult choice between


finding paid employment to offset tuition and

Center for Independent Living, and the Staten

other expenses or participating in a paid career-

Island Mental Health Society.

related educational experience. CSI students Sharon Daniel and Raquel

Looking to the future, President Morales hopes to establish “a Center for Community Service

Brown participated in the program last summer.

Learning on campus that will offer service-learning

Daniel, who interned at Seaman’s Society work-

as an effective tool of higher education and

ing with children, comments “I learned a lot

strengthen ties between Staten Island and CSI.

from the youth; they were very broadminded,

The mission of the Center will be to serve as a

eager to learn, and just wanted to know what

model of excellence through building partnerships,

lies ahead of them. It was a privilege to represent the College of Staten Island, to be there and be a part of their lives, and it also inspired me to go out there in the future and work with the youth in our community.” Brown, who worked with AIDS patients at Community Health Action, says, “For me, it was a very rewarding experience...and it really influenced me in the [career] direction that I wanted to go.” To participate in the program, students must have completed 24 credits, have a GPA of 3.0 or better, and submit an essay on how

serving the community, and educating the future

an internship would help them to achieve their

workforce of the borough to have an enduring

career goals. Selected students must work a total

committment to civic responsibility and social

of 60 hours for the organization to which they

justice for the common good.”

are sent. With the $25,000 grant, 25 students will be placed in internships at Staten Island not-forprofit organizations, including Community Health Action, Eden II, Community Resources, Seaman’s Society for Children and Families, Staten Island 23


Annual CSI Phonathon Reac The CSI Foundation held its semi-annual Phonathon last spring, an effort that, as part of

goals for this round of the Phonathon also

the College’s Annual Fund, raises funds for student

changed, as the Advancement Office reached out

scholarships, research stipends, internships, and

to an unprecedented number of alumni and friends

Library acquisitions.

in one session, 25,000 (as compared to the aver-

Robert Huber, Interim Vice President for

age number of calls made per Phonathon session

Institutional Advancement and External Affairs,

to date, 3,000). Subsequently, this single

explains that fundraising efforts were drastically

Phonathon session also raised more than double

increased, thanks to the support and enthusiasm

the amount relative to previous results. Perhaps

of CSI President Dr. Tomás D. Morales, noting that

most importantly, the callers’ efforts yielded gifts

“the President had provided additional resources for

from hundreds of donors with no history of giv-

the Phonathon and Annual Fund.” As a part of this

ing to the institution.

renewed effort, the Phonathon moved from its

These efforts are important, Huber notes,

original location in the Institutional Advancement

because both the Phonathon and the Annual Fund

Office to the College’s Financial Aid Office. This

are “really what build a foundation for philanthropy.

location, according to Huber, gave Phonathon staff

For many CSI alumni, the Phonathon is the first way

“access to a greater number of phones, a greater

they are exposed to the idea of charitable giving

number of calls made, and, therefore, resulted in a

to the College. Once this foundation has been

greater number of gifts to CSI. The space,” Huber

established and we prove to be good stewards of

continues, “was an environment far more conducive

their gifts and further cultivate these relationships,

to calling donors. It was a wide-open space, where

it is our hope that not only will they continue to

pretty much everyone could see each other, excitement

contribute to the College in the context of the

was created, and the callers fed off of one another

Annual Fund, but they may also be interested in

as they made their calls. That kind of energy gen-

other projects, some of which may represent more

erated enthusiasm on the callers’ end and on the

substantial commitments on their behalf.”

receiving end.” In addition to the improved location,

24

Thanks to President Morales’s help, the

Although some members of the CSI staff

this session was extended over 17 evenings, as

placed calls to alumni, the majority of callers

opposed to the usual seven, and the number of

consisted of current CSI students. This, Huber

callers was significantly greater.

says, had an added benefit as students “had the


hes Out to 25,000 Alumni

unique opportunity to form a bond with the person they’re calling, because most of those people to

to listen, critique, and advise.” Beyond all of the activity, Santulli-Barone

whom we reached out are alumni. In a lot of cases,

explains that she was glad to be the Coordinator.

there was an instantaneous connection that was

“As a recent graduate of CSI, I have such a large

made between the caller and the callee.“

connection with CSI. I believe in the cause. In

The Coordinator of this spring’s Phonathon

fact, due to the College’s fundraising efforts and

was Debra Santulli-Barone ‘07, who is no stranger

the generous donations of our alumni, I had the

to CSI Phonathons, having worked as a caller

opportunity to be awarded scholarships. I have

and supervisor at these events for the past six

spoken with delightful alumni who believe in

years. Describing the scene in the call room,

the cause, too.”

Santulli-Barone notes, “The process was hectic

For more information on participating

and funny at times. In one of the rooms, there

as a caller for future Phonathon sessions, or

were six callers talking at once, so there was a

contributing to the Annual Fund, call the

variation of conversations going on. This particular

CSI Office of Institutional Advancement at

room was a conference room where I had the

718.982.2365.

newest callers working. It gave me the opportunity 25


CSI Foundation Receives Its First International Grant: $65,000 from the Stavros Niarchos Foundation

Once completely restored, all 12 casts will be rearranged in a manner that replicates the original Western Frieze and exhibited permanently in CSI’s Center for the Arts. The installation of a 100-foot photography exhibit of the Parthenon Frieze on the second floor of the building will further enhance its

The College of Staten Island owns 12 rare casts of the Parthenon Frieze, manufactured by the Caproni Factory of Boston. As CSI embarks on the restoration, display, and enriched educational experience that these casts offer, the College received a grant in the amount of $65,000 from the Stavros Niarchos Foundation. This generous gift enabled CSI to move forward with the completion of the repair and restoration of the casts, and create a permanent photography exhibit of the Parthenon Frieze. 26

usage as a tool in the study of ancient Greece and classical antiquity. When the casts and exhibit are both complete, the College of Staten Island will offer tours to school groups, classes, and those interested, providing the ability to enlighten visitors by documenting the importance of Greek culture in our society, while exposing students to the brilliant Hellenic art and architecture of the 5th century BCE. New York-based Art Conservator Karen J. Fix has initiated the process by cleaning and restoring the casts. Her process


includes repairing any damage to

that if for some reason, you want

the casts and removing years of

to take the paint off, there’s a

dirt, including a varnish that was

barrier that will protect the

added in the 1970s. Only one

original varnish.” This past summer, Leo

cast is severely fragmented and requires a significant amount of

Caproni, the grandson of Pietro

repair and rebuilding. As the casts

Caproni, one of the founders

were removed from the CFA walls

of the manufacturing company

last summer, Fix noted, “Once

of the casts, visited the CSI cam-

we get them down, we’re going

pus to witness their deinstalla-

to clean them. First, you have to

tion. Commenting on the

vacuum to get all the loose debris

importance of the restoration,

and the dust because they’ve been

Caproni stated, “I think that it’s

sitting up there for quite a while.

very fitting that they are in this

Then, we’re going to start clean-

particular building and can be

ing them with distilled water on

seen by students and visitors because they are beautifully done.”

a cotton swab, to get into all the

We’re going to leave it on and

little crevices, and some sponges

then we’re going to paint it with

that are super-absorbent— they

acrylics, so that it matches these

project, CSI seeks to develop

don’t leave the water on the

[the restored pieces] and there’s

new course offerings, expand

surface, because then they’ll

a couple different colors that you

faculty research, and increase the

start expanding and contracting

use to bring out the highlights

CSI Library collection, as it relates

and they’ll crack. After that is all

and tone down the lowlights

to Greek culture and history.

clean [pointing at an unrestored

between the original varnish and

piece] this is a varnish that is

the paint. We put a layer of acrylic

probably the original varnish.

that is soluble in a solvent so

Using the impetus of this

27


Telling the CSI Story 101 With additional funding from the CUNY Compact Budget, the College of Staten Island successfully completed the first year of its three-year marketing communications plan, designed to improve the perception of CSI as a first-choice college destination.

The College used print, outdoor, and Web creatives to feature faculty research, distinguished alumni, and degrees offered, specifically master’s and doctoral degrees. CSI expanded its television presence by creating interactive commercials on Time Warner Cable. The three-month interactive campaign resulted in nearly 6,000 households using their cable remotes to request a free recruitment DVD. The College has supported all of these initiatives with a comprehensive online presence, from multimedia Websites to direct mail and email campaigns, with the most intriguing and successful campaigns underscoring the shifting marketplace, placing a higher premium on multimedia and measurability. The electronic communications agenda includes a prominent presence on YouTube, MySpace, and Facebook, as well as direct mail campaigns, and a revamping of the College’s Website. Through this campaign and future media strategies, the College of Staten Island hopes to showcase its exemplary students, world-class faculty, and state-of-the-art facilities for prospective students on Staten Island and around the world.

28


College of Staten Island Bachelor’s Master’s PhD’s

world class, right here! www.csi.cuny.edu


The CSI Center for the Arts 2007-2008 season

For their part, the club members were also the stars

celebrated “Island Culture: Near and Far,” turning

of the show as they assisted with ticket sales; notified

the spotlight on many Staten Island performers, but

the community; created programming on WSIA-FM

also many from around the world. One of the most

to promote the event; arranged for and sold food

successful events, “Ru Sanda Rae” (Beauty, Moon,

from Sanrasa Restaurant on Staten Island during the

Night) incorporated local and international elements,

intermission with proceeds going to Educate Lanka;

as many of the performers were born in Sri Lanka,

solicited playbill ads from local Sri Lankan businesses,

but are now a part of Staten Island’s large Sri Lankan

also benefiting Educate Lanka; decorated the CFA

community.

Atrium; served as student ambassadors for the event;

“Ru Sanda Rae,” featured Rookantha Goonatillake and Chandralekha Perera (who now call

and much more. A total of 640 people attended the event, one

Center for the Arts Celebrates “Island Culture Near and Far” Staten Island their home), guest artist Jananath

of the largest turnouts for a show at the CFA last season.

Warakagoda (who flew in from Sri Lanka), and Sri

Commenting on the fantastic attendance numbers,

Lankan musicians and dancers, some of whom are

Sri Lankan Student Association spokesperson, Amila

students at the College.

Goonawardena, says “[the Sri Lankan Student

The event developed in partnership with the

Association has] done a lot of events at CSI and we

Sri Lankan Student Association, a student club

had a good reputation in the community…so they

through the CSI Office of Student Activities. At the

thought that this was going to be another great

time of the performance, the 46-member group was

show.” Among the more notable attendees were

led by Padmi Ranasinghe, President; Rishan Fernando,

Prasad Kariyawasam, Permanent Representative of Sri

Vice President; Amila Goonawardena, Staff and Faculty

Lanka to the United Nations, and Bhante Pannatissa

Advisor; and Professor Lalith Rajakaruna, Patron.

Thero of the Staten Island Buddhist Vihara.

31


On Monday, March 10, 2008, the College of Staten Island paid tribute to Dr. Edmond Volpe, who passed away last December at age 85. The memorial featured a concert by The Arden Trio, made possible through the generosity of Dr. Michael Shugrue, as well as remarks by Dr. Theodore Gross, President Emeritus of Roosevelt College and a friend and former colleague of Dr. Volpe’s at The City College of New York/CUNY. Born in New Haven, Connecticut, Dr. Volpe received a bachelor’s degree at the University of Michigan and his master’s and doctorate from Columbia University. He joined the faculty of The City College of New York in 1954. In 1960-1961, he was a Fulbright Professor to France. A Professor of English and American literature, he was elected Chair of The City College Department of English and served from 1964 to 1970. During his teaching career, Dr. Volpe earned an international reputation for his scholarship on William Faulkner. His critical study of Faulkner’s novels, A Reader’s Guide to William Faulkner (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1964), has remained in print for more than 40 years. It was reissued by Syracuse University Press in 2003, and in 2004 Syracuse also published A Reader’s Guide to William Faulkner: The Short Stories. In 1974, Dr. Volpe was appointed President of Richmond College of The City University of New York. An upper-division institution, Richmond offered junior, senior, and graduate work. In 1976, as a result of the New York City fiscal crisis, Richmond College and Staten Island Community College were merged as the College of Staten Island. Dr. Volpe was appointed as its first President and guided the unification of the two institutions into a single fouryear college. During his 20 years as President, Dr. Volpe was appointed to numerous University and national committees. He represented The City University in delegations of the American Association of State Colleges and Universities to explore and establish exchange agreements with universities in China, Egypt, Italy, Korea, the Soviet Union, and elsewhere. In New York City, he 32

was a member of the Mayor’s Committee on Community Relations.


Edmond L. Volpe, PhD CSI President Emeritus January 16, 1922 to December 14, 2007 From the very start of their life on Staten Island, Dr. Volpe and his wife Rose took an active interest in the community and its organizations. Rose Volpe nurtured the Friends of the College of Staten Island. It was she who introduced the popular International Festival that brought to the campus the cultures of the myriad ethnic groups of the borough. Together, Dr. Volpe and his wife encouraged extracurricular music and theater programs and exhibitions that enhanced the cultural life of the College and beyond. A respected educational and civic leader on Staten Island, Dr. Volpe was honored over the years by many organizations. Among these were the United Jewish Appeal, the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, the Italian Club of Staten Island, the New York Urban League, the American Committee on Italian Migration, and the Jacques Marchais Museum of Tibetan Art. Dr. Volpe retired in 1994. He continued to write and publish. Recent works, the fruit of his long and extensive experience in higher education, are Creating a College (2000) and The Comprehensive College: Heading Toward a New Direction in Higher Education (2001). In his remarks at the memorial, Dr. Gross stated, “Ed Volpe did so much for this College and Staten Island. He unified two separate campuses; he brought international programs to the College; he built this magnificent campus; he developed countless programs that helped to build the College of Staten Island as one of the senior campuses of The City University of New York. His achievements were truly extraordinary.” Later in his remarks, Gross paid tribute to the type of person Dr. Volpe was, echoing the sentiments of many of the attendees, “Ed may be gone, but he’ll be in our individual memories as long as we live. The friend and colleague I’ll remember is a leader of great strength, stability, keen intelligence, political savvy, moral clarity, and boundless compassion. Ed was so strong, I couldn’t imagine he would ever die. Perhaps he hasn’t, after all; perhaps he’s still alive in our minds and therefore still alive for each of us.”

33


Friends of CSI:

Laura and Hal Kennedy Although they never attended classes at the College of Staten Island, Laura and Hal Kennedy are proud members of the Board of Directors of the Friends of CSI. Laura, who is the Director of the Early Childhood Develop-

Staten Island and in the most exciting city in the world. “The Friends of CSI have a mission to not only raise scholarships funds for CSI students, but to provide opportunities for the community to come to CSI and

ment Center of Staten Island University

enjoy the resources here, be it through a

Hospital, and Hal, who is a Managing

literary brunch, concert, or dinner

Attorney with the law firm Willkie

theater...It is a great campus with a

Farr & Gallagher LLP, are both

great history and an exciting

committed to our College and

future. It is also supported by

also to the Staten Island com-

many, many people in the

munity, through their tireless

community who appreciate

advocacy for people with

having CSI right here in their

developmental disabilities,

own back yard.”

among whom is their daughter Julia. They both serve on a number of

classes at CSI; however I have had

committees, including board positions

the opportunity to involve myself with

with the Staten Island Mental Health Society, Inc. and the Staten Island Disabilities

CSI by participating in a number of activities including lecturing, serving on committees,

Council, in addition to their work for the Institute for Basic

and organizing Friends events. By participating in these

Research in Developmental Disabilites. Laura and Hal have

activities, I have come to realize how important CSI is to our

received many honors for their dedication and efforts, including

community and to the future of Staten Island.

CSI College Awards. Laura recalls the beginning of her involvement with

“I am currently chairing a committee under the auspices of the S.I. Disabilities Council that is exploring seek-

CSI, “I first became involved with CSI back in 1989 when the

ing landmark status for the CSI campus and other property

College was still at the old campus. I volunteered with the

that once was the Willowbrook State School. Like Central

`Starlight Ball’ Committee that raised funds each year through

High School in Little Rock, Arkansas—an important site for

the efforts of the annual gala. As a graduate from a CUNY

the civil rights movement and now a National Historic Site—

college, Hunter College, it was very rewarding for me to be

the Willowbrook State School was ground zero in the struggle

involved with raising funds for scholarships. Hal and I became

for civil rights for those who are developmentally disabled.

involved with the Friends of CSI on its present campus in 2001.

Whenever I visit the CSI campus, I find myself reflecting on

We both recognize the important role the College plays in our

Willowbrook and CSI, their history and their importance. Where

Staten Island community, not only for the students enrolled, but

once stood a terrible place is now a citadel of higher education

for the entire community. CSI offers lifelong learning experi-

whose mission is providing educational opportunities for our

ences for the people on Staten Island through its courses and

entire community.”

its special events. It is an extraordinary place, in the heart of 34

Hal adds, “I never attended


A CSI Alumnus Gives Back

Joseph Franzese for many years. It helped me to achieve

CSI education has helped you achieve

come a long way since he received his

a promotion at Chase Bank in 1983 to

great success in your field, even attaining

Bachelor of Applied Science degree in

Financial Controller, as well as give me

CFO status of the U.S. operation of a

Finance in 1988. He is now a success in

the confidence to eventually move to

major foreign bank? Serving on the

international banking, currently serving

a new foreign bank in 1985. My CSI

board gives me a chance to give some-

as Chief Financial Officer (CFO) of the

mentor, Professor Kay Pesile (now a

thing back to CSI, while ensuring that

Connecticut Branch of the Bank of Ireland.

CUNY Trustee), taught me the finer points

students receive proper financial support

His résumé also includes CFO and Senior

of finance in the four courses that I took

to achieve success in their current and

Vice President of Fortis Bank SA/NV, Vice

with her; however, she also showed me

future careers. Students are our future

President and Controller of Den Danske

that strong personality and fearless

and are the newest points of light to

Bank, and prestigious positions at other

leadership are essential qualities to

glow from CSI. The students are the

banking institutions.

achieving success. Knowledge is easy to

next chapter in our CSI bestseller. It is

Franzese recalls how his CSI

obtain, yet more difficult to apply. With

Ralph Waldo Emerson’s 'Oversoul,' or

education led him to his achievements.

my evening studies, I was immediately

collective spirit, that helps us achieve

“I actually started my studies at CSI in

applying what I learned at CSI, and soon

great things together. I have tremendous

1974/1975; however I decided to stop

discovered that it was as good as those

pride in what I learned at CSI and am

after one year to work full-time, saving

who went to Harvard or Columbia. My

very proud to see how the College has

money for my marriage in 1977. I went

education at CSI has had a profoundly

grown, and will continue to grow now

back to CSI in 1980 as an evening student,

positive effect on my career.”

under Dr. Morales’s leadership and passion.

Joseph Franzese ’84, ’88, has

earning an AAS in 1984 and BS in 1988

Although Franzese works in a

No matter how tight my schedule has

with Honors. Since I was studying at night,

demanding field, he finds the time to

become, I will always have time to serve

my new-found knowledge gave me

serve on the Board of Directors of the

at CSI, whether as a board member, donor,

competitive advantages over my peers

CSI Foundation. “What greater testimony

mentor, or just as a fan cheering in the

who had been removed from college

is there than being able to say that your

stands for how far the team has come!” 35


MAKING A DIFFERENCE CSI Foundation Donors $100,000 and above The Staten Island Foundation $50,000 and $99,999 Gordon and Lorraine DiPaolo Richmond County Savings Foundation Stavros Niarchos Foundation $25,000 to $49,999 Arlie and Douglas Anderson Asia Society Carnegie Corporation of New York Coca-Cola Bottling Company of New York, Inc. JCC of Staten Island MetLife Annuity Benefit Services Northfield Bank NYC Department of Cultural Affairs Jean G., ACSW and Albert E. Roland Michael F. Shugrue, PhD State of NY Department of Taxation & Finance Staten Island Economic Development Corp. $10,000 to $24,999 Barnes & Noble College Booksellers Brooklyn Home For Aged Men The City of New York Con Edison CSI Auxiliary Services Corporation Kurtz Foundation LiquidFx Inc. Physical Therapy at Briarcliff & Jefferson Valley PC Staten Island Chamber of Commerce Switzer Foundation United Way of New York City $5,000 to $9,999 American Campus Community Services Carrabba’s Italian Grill CSI Sports & Recreation Center Joan E. Hartman, PhD Interstate Materials Corporation Keyspan Energy Christopher J., CPA ‘88 and Michele Loiacono New England Foundation for the Arts NHK Enterprises America Inc. Marla R. and Arun Ucelli-Kashyap Young Adult Institute $2,500 to $4,999 ABM Co. of NY Manhattan Cadwell Laboratories, Inc. Cicatelli Associates Inc. Commerce Bank CSI Alumni Association Expert Clinical Benchmarks, LLC Deborah Franzblau and Jerry D. Tersoff Joseph A. ‘88 and Ann Marie Franzese Diane M. Kelder National Collegiate Athletic Association The Pool Therapist Staten Island Mall United Cerebral Palsy of New York City, Inc. Visiting Nurse Association of Staten Island Rose M. Volpe Stamos O. Zades, PhD

36

$1,000 to $2,499 ABCO Maintenance, Inc. ACS State and Government Solutions Barbara Alnwick American Society of the Italian Legions of Merit Anthony Como Associates Atlantic Salt Inc. CAEL/Verizon Tuition Assistance Program CareMates, Inc. Irwin Cohen Council on the Arts & Humanities for Staten Island John W. Decorato, MD FACS Annmarie De Pinto DeVita/Becker Physical Therapy, PC Doherty Breads LLC Enrichment Through The Arts Evelyn Marshall Scholarship Association Kristin B. Glen Integrated Financial Services, Inc. Jeannette K. Watson Fellowship Byung-Hoon and Sungnae Kim Daniel C., PhD and Richenda ‘74 Kramer Steven Leahy Lee & Amtzis LLP Hijab Lone Rukhsana Malik Marstay Ltd. Ann Merlino, PhD Tomás D., PhD and Evy Morales Dolores and William Morris, III New York Candle & Home Fragrances Inc. The New York Community Trust The Nicotra Group, LLC James P. Padula James G. Parese Park School Corporation Rose Marie Pietsch Richard M., Jr. ‘93 and Angela Prinzi Project-One Services, Inc. David Rampulla RBC Dain Rauscher Research Foundation of CUNY Peter J. and Gail Salvatore Barbara L. Solan ‘62 South Shore Rotary Club St. John’s University Time Warner Cable Thomas G. ‘73 and Susan Tyburczy Juliet Ucelli Loretta M. Ucelli Victory State Bank Theodora and Howard Waltman Westview Middle School Sally W. Williams $500 to $999 Thomas Aguilera Allen C. Bentson Agency Inc. Anaconda Sports, Inc. Angelo J. ‘79 and Linda ‘75 Aponte Peimin ‘99 and Albert Appel Mary Ellen Arrington Nicolas Benau Christopher, Esq. and Nancy ‘73 Benbow Jill and Eric ‘96 Bischoff Boardwalk Hotel Group Breezin HVAC, Inc. Vera and Nicholas ‘01 Cangro Wayne and Vivian Castore Christine D., PhD ‘88 and Peter Cea Karen M. Cocchi ‘04

Gregory J. Coil Collegiate Reformed Protestant Dutch Church of City of NY Christine Collins Patricia A. ‘70 and Joseph Cuzzocrea Norma and Hon. Charles D’Arrigo Anita DeRuiter Gustave Di Leo Nicholas Dimarco First Transit, Inc. Solomon Fleckmon Eleanor Fogarty Beverly Garcia ‘82 and Lawrence Anderson Paul M. Gold Megan Grunlund Marvin Harris Christopher Howard ‘07 Joann Isgro Island Ford Carol L. Jackson, PhD and Emile Schreiber The Landtek Group Renee and William E. Lautenbach Manfredi Motors, Inc. Grace Mitchell Mon Cheri Hair and Nail Inc. Anne and Frank Mondello Charles L. Montanti ‘75 Robert D. ‘70 and Linda S. O’Mara Matthew Pagnotta Anthony Pahopin Jullie Pellegrino Jonathan Pereira Physicians First Messages Inc. Floyd Randolph, Jr. William M. Roane ‘87 Rosemarie Roberts Jeffrey and Elise Rothman Joseph Sammy Joan M. ‘93 and Ignatius Sclafani The Sephardic Home Gail Simmons, PhD Soroptimist International of Staten Island Kristie Stapleton Staten Island Board of Realtors Inc. Staten Island Yankees Sweetbrook Nursery & Garden Center Jihane Tamri Time Warner Cable Tony’s First Impressions Nicholas Trivento Richard I. Truitt Manuel P. Vara ‘73 Delia Vel Connie Weir Donna Winograd Wohl & O’Mara, LLP Dr. Mohamed and Lena Yousef Alexandre Zaitsev, PhD Christopher Ziegler $250 to $499 Carlton J. Abbott ‘65 Mirella, PhD and Charles Affron, PhD John, PhD and Emily Antonopoulos Daisy Arredondo-Rucinski Ronald R. Avis Joseph J. Barreca ‘99 Daniel J. Beaton ‘89 Sarah E. Benesch Carol and Rocco Berardi Joel J., PhD and Judith I. ‘85 Berger


Thomas M. and Elaine ‘88 Callow Paul Capofari Sally ‘81 and Richard Carp Lois E. ‘82 and Henry Cartmell Jonathan J. Chui ‘98 Classic Pharmacy, Inc. Sandi and John M. Cooper Cousins Gourmet Soups Inc. John Cutrona Davler Media Group LLC Decker Decker Dito & Internicola LLP Anthony J. and Theresa C. DeFazio Melissa Delia Linda C., CTRS CLP ‘74 and Nicholas L. ‘01 Dianto, DC Stephen G. ‘76 and Rhea K. Dignam Rita DiMartino ‘76 Robert C. Dunne, Jr. Cynthia Edwards Duane C. Felton, Esq. Lou and Barbara Foleno Alice F. Forman FX Concepts Margaret and Thomas Galligan Kathleen E. ‘87 and Arnold E. Galvez Eugene, PhD and Anne Garaventa Donna B., PhD ‘84 and Michael A. Gerstle Suzette Gross Deborah M. Hartnett ‘80 Robert Hennessey A. K. Iafolla, MD Jerry L. ‘78 and Kim D. Jackson Wilma P. Jones Kamco Supply Corp. Marcia Knoll Denise Longworth Concetta ‘73 and Philip Mauro Richard, Jr. and Robin J. Milne Frank J. Molinaro ‘94 Stacy Mondone Grace M. Murphy Robert Naeder NTSI Corp. Aurora N. Ocampo William Ocasio Ocean Park Estates Ltd. Old Bridge Hustlers Oracle Trucking Inc. Edward Pajak Carl A. Perrino Linda S. ‘81 and Robert Peters Pilo Arts-Day Spa The Players Choice Camps Inc. David M. Podell, PhD Sharon Poyntz Eileen ‘92 and James W. Pryor Redford Construction Corp. Mary F. ‘72 and James F. ‘71 Regan Mary Beth Reilly REMITCO Kathleen M. ‘90 and William M. Rode Anthony Sacco Frederick and Virginia Schweizer Elizabeth M. Seder Anna Mae and David Seeley Garry Sellers Glenn J. Sheehan SITG LLC Loretta A. Smith ‘97 Carol A. ‘71 and Richard E. Sorensen Bruce I. Spender ‘67

Julie Spriggs Marlene Springer, PhD Staten Island Medical Rehab PC Staten Island Zoological Society Inc. Stephen Stearns Ciro R. Taddeo ‘69 Two Kings Tickets LLC Rosemary Varriale $100 to $249 6 T 2 Club Jose A. Acosta Ramos Debbie Adress John F. and Diwoaux W. Adrian Mary Alavarces Alisha Ali Marion Allen ‘92 Diane P. Amodeo ‘91 Evelyn M. ‘66 and Thomas R. Anderson Joyce Anderson Peter Anderson Regina Arminas Alyce ‘91 and Constantine S. ‘90 Arniotes, CLU Margaret and Elias Arout, Jr. Christabell J. Arrindell ‘88 Auto Pro Collision Inc. Kimberly A. ‘90 and Victor P. Avis, DDS William Bailey Michael Baker Marie E. ‘70 and Frank Ballweg Patricia M. Ballweg ‘77 Bank of America Securities James F. and Barbara S. Barlak Imara Barnett Raffaela Bartone Gabriela M. Bass Joan T. Bauer William R. Bauer, PhD Bayonne Plumbing Supply BayWay Lumber Don Beach Bonnie Beiseker A.F. Bennett Salon and Wellness Spa Thomas O. ‘85 and Diane Bergendale Nicholas F. Berlingieri ‘79 Loretta A. and Nicholas Bernini Beyar’s Market Inc. Irene Bilcher Frederick M., EdD and Teris W. Binder Ina and Jerome S. Birch Christine Bivona-Cardello ‘95 Elsie S. Blackshear ‘84 Fred Blank Daniel Blois Blue Arrow Swim Club Michael Bogart David M. Bonamo ‘89 Andrew Bonizzi Valerie and James Booth Elaine and Anthony Bowden Barbara A. ‘89 and James P. Braisted Louise O. ‘80 and Louis J. Brinskelle Brooklyn Sporting Goods Co., Inc. Janet Brown Brownie’s Pro & Sport Hobbies Jennifer Browning Rosetta G. and Louis M. ‘75 Bunch Buona Pasta Debra Burko Florence Burrus ‘85 Alfred C. Busacco

Eleanor Calafato Linda J. Calarco ‘70 Janet M. and Francis J. Callahan Call It A Wrap John C. ‘67 and Laraine Caminiti Arlene Cammarano Shannon D. ‘97 and Frederick J. Cammarano Frank M. Cangemi Philip J. Canlon ‘75 Joseph A. Cantalupo ‘86 Patricia Cappiello Pamela J. Carlton Charles Carrington Patricia A. Carroll ‘85 Hazel Carter Anna Mary Caruso Loretta Cavataio Peter Cea, Jr. Celerant Technology Corp. Robert Celi Lucille ‘65 and Jay D. ‘65 Chazanoff Michael ‘90 and Christine Chiacchiero Karen K. Choi Wong ‘86 Anita Chong Church & Dwight Co. Inc. Church of the Holy Child Marilyn and Philip Cirrone Peter M. Cisyk ‘98 Dorothy A. Clark Jerome and Virginia E. Cole Mary A. ‘81 and Victor Cole Peter W. ‘81 and Gertrude B. ‘95 Coleman Frank Collins Phyllis B. Collins ‘72 Colonial Funeral Home Ellen Conklin Andrew ‘69 and Sandra Conti Laurance Conti Marion Coolen Marvin Cooper Carrie Cooperider Christine Coppolo Janet and Joseph Coriasco Richard and Lucy Aloise Corno Nancy Correra ‘00 Maryanna P. ‘94 and David G. Crawford John C. Criso ‘80 Crown Trophy John Paul ‘73 and Louisa Vezza Culotta Margaret K. ‘65 and Richard A. Currie, PhD Irmgard Cusumano Jennifer D’Ambrosio Janelle Damen Michael R. Daniels Joseph Darconte Daniel M. and Mary Jane Davis Lawrence J. Davis Deborah De Castro James and Mary Ellen De Gruccio Brian C. DeLong Thomas Del Priore Alfred Denigris Mary E. DeRosa ‘77 Denise Derushe Rita Diamond Theresa ‘00 and John Dick Donna Dimino ‘90 Frank J. Dito Robert M. Donahue Dongan Hills Veterinary Practice Walter T. Dornfest

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Lawrence, Sr. ‘80 and Marilyn Droge Evelyn Drucker Marsha T. and Howard S. ‘73 Duchan Rita E. and Michael J. ‘85 Duenas John B. Dunne ‘02 EB Pritchard Glass & Metal Robert and Diane G. Edelman Barbara B. ‘92 and Matthew Edwards Adele B. and Isaac Eines Alaa Elhaddad Dianne Epps ‘87 Robert L. Epstein ‘72 Equity Valuation Associates Lisa Esposito ‘03 Debra Evans ‘99 Dorothy H. Evensen ‘71 Kate Fahy Samir A. and Lisette Farag Donna J. Fauci ‘96 Catherine Fazzolari ‘81 Carla and Frank W. ‘04 Fellmann Florina Festa William ‘71 and Cathleen Figuccio Financial Planning Concepts of America Michael and Madeline J. ‘75 Fiore Lawrence Florek, CSW ‘82 Forest Avenue District Mgmt. Assoc. Inc. Dominick Franzo Robert L. Freedland, PhD Dennis Gaffigan Donna S. ‘93 and Peter Gallagher Jane Gallagher, PhD Cecilia Gallo Noreen Garman Trina Gary Joan Gavin Margaret Geraghty Kathleen ‘80 and Alan Gerbing Dominick J. Gervasi ‘87 Gloria Gibbons ‘83 Wayne C. Gietz Belinda Gimbert Helen Giovanucci Sanda Gladstein Kenneth M. Gold, PhD Carmen Goldberg Golden Touch Transportation of NY Inc. Gold Mine Jewelers Jan Goldsberry Lee Goldsberry Joanne Goodfellow ‘83 Beon and Catharina Goosen Steve Gordon Jay Goretsky Grant Supply Co. Inc. Veqiang Guan Daniel Gutmore Frances M. ‘76 and Paul Halamandaris Jason S. Handelman ‘01 Helen M. Hannan Laura ‘71 and Thomas F. Harris-Chwastyk Frances T. Hayes ‘90 Helen M. Hazi Health Plus PHSP, Inc. Erika and Christopher ‘99 Hellstrom Ann Helm Donna Hemsworth Michael and Irene Henken Evelyn M. Henry ‘72 Robert G. ‘83 and Joan B. Herrmann William J. ‘76 and Suzanne Higgins

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John D. and Celide Hogan Susan and William Holak Pat Holland Holy Rosary Sports Program Robert E. and Frances X. Huber I. Janvey & Sons Shirley Ikefugi Maria Infante Albert Ingravallo Carmen Irizarry ‘04 Jabour Realty Company Inc. David and Carol Jacobs Jennifer Jacobs Karan Jain JAJ Builders LLC James Jennings Mae Jeon Carol F. and George Jochnowitz Cynthia Johannssen ‘07 Kenneth Johnson Kathleen Jorissen James R. Kahrs Sheila Kahrs Shkumbin Karpuzi Leonard and Gail ‘76 Katcher Barbara Kaufer KCM Plumbing & Heating Corp. Lucille Keilman Zach Kelehear Laura and Henry, Esq. Kennedy John J. King Marcia Klein Edward J. ‘72 and Rosemarie ‘94 Klingele Joan Knighton Roseann Kohm Carla ‘92 and Gamil Kostandy Tricia M. Kress ‘00 Anthony J. ‘65 and Barbara H. LaMarca Joseph LaPerna Lourdes O. Lapinid Vivian R. Lem Bernice and Robert B. Leopold Jeffrey Levin Albert K. and Marilyn W. Levine Maureen Lilly Rochelle Lindley LIR Consulting LLC Phyllis A. Litwinka Luke J. Lucas Dorothy M. Lyons ‘79 Mark MacConnell Miroslaw Mach Macmanz Inc. Irene M. Madison Michael ‘83 and Sandy Maffattone Joseph A. ‘98 and Shari Maggiore Major League Screen Printing Amie Malihan Nicole Malliotakis Mandolin Brothers Ltd. Albert A. and Carolee Maniscalco Michael L. Manna Hon. John J. and Maria Louisa Marchi Christine and Mark Marra Eugene and Mary Martinez Joseph A. Martino Tonya Mastrogiovanni Diane C. ‘71 and Kevin McConnell Suzanne McCotter Elena C. McCoy Kevin P. McDermott ‘92

Michael McDermott Lillian M. McIsaac ‘06 Robert A. ‘87 and Celia McNeill Maureen McNiece Armando Medina Lina Merlino, MD Arthur J. Merola, DPM ‘85 Marsha Meyer Allan S. Meyers, Esq. Michael Meyers Microsoft Matching Gifts Joan M. Migliori ‘90 Frances Mitilieri Mizu Japanese Hibachi Steak House Mahesh Mohan Radhakrishna Mohan Gloria and Salvatore Monte Frank Morano Patricia A. and Fred W. Morgenthaler Russ J. ‘07 and Laura Morisi Phyllis ‘79 and Alex Morris MPG Glass Co. Lisa M. Muelbauer Louis E., Jr. ‘90 and Teresa Mugnano Marie and Rocco Mulea Carolyn Mullen Karen L. ‘76 and Thomas J. ‘86 Munnelly Lawrence H. Naeder Susan Nagy Fred, PhD and Anita Naider Donna Narducci National Starch and Chemical Foundation Inc. NBM Development, LLC Thomas M. ‘76 and Eileen Neeri Brenda Ness-Cooper New York Community Bank Peter D., PhD and Ann Marie ‘76 Nigro John and Lucille Nikolai Kenneth O’Brien Mary Ann ‘80 and Francis O’Donnell Linda V. Oliverio Claire Olsen, MSW ‘80 June L. and William A. Olsen OLSS Sports One Three Sports Kevin O’Rourke Karen Osterman Page Ave. Body Building Inc. Maria Palandra Evelyn Palomba Panariello Properties Inc. Kostas Papadakis William and Jacqueline Parrott Alexander Parziale Paul B. ‘79 and Sarah A. Passero Pastosa Ravioli/Andy Pasta Ltd. Holly Pecora Claudia Perez Joan S. ‘84 and Allen A. Peters Louise Petosa Grace Petrone Patricia and Nicholas P. Petropoulakos Kenneth R. ‘67 and Josephine Pierce Patricia Pignataro Jake Plunkett Lori Porcelli Ruth Powers Premier Credit Solutions Corporation Loretta E. Prisco Fannie I. Proskefalas Vincent Puleo


Diana Puma Mariusz J. Pyrycz Kathleen M. ‘93 and James Quilty-Bussey Joseph P. ‘73 and Maureen Quinlan Sundar Ramaswamy Shelly-Ann Ramdass Joan B. Rannie ‘71 Laurie Raps John Rebori Linda E. Reese Norman E. ‘92 and Susan Reid Retna Ltd. Margaret Ricciardi ‘86 Aaron Richman Richmond Elevator Company Inc. Ridge Abstract Corp. Rosemarie Rivera Roberta and Allan Weissglass Foundation Sylvia Roberts RockPoP Gallery Robert Rodriguez Curet Linda Rojack Rotary Club of Gateway SI Rotary Club of South Shore Lee S. and Sally Ruffett Joseph G. ‘78 and Sharon Rumpolo Charlotte Russell Rosalie Russell Frances Rust Nancy and Hal D. Safrit Michael G. Sanborn Sandra A. Sanchez ‘91 Amanda Sanguinedo Gina Sargeant-Phifer Charles W. and Ellen P. Sarture Save On Jewelers Inc. Catherine Scannapieco ‘95 George and Connie Scarpelli Maureen Schlaeger Anthony A., Sr. ‘79 and Ylonda Schoonmaker Frances Schoonmaker Arlene L. Schweikert Scott’s Auto Corner Inc. Diane Searles Iris Semic Andrew and Susan C. ‘00 Senno Tom Sergiovanni Timothy W. Shanahan Ursula and Martin G. Shapiro Ted M. Shapses ‘69 John J. Shea ‘80 Barnett Shepherd Lynne M. Sherman Katherine Shorr Vivian, PhD and Yale Shulman Reuben Sivagnanam ‘05 Kathleen A. ‘79 and Kevin Smith Lorraine C. ‘70 and Joseph M. Smith Thomas L. Smith ‘78 Nancy Soffer Helene Sokal ‘74 Gloria Solomon Laurie Sorito Francisco Soto, PhD Kenneth J. ‘80 and Joyce Spamer Spartan Embroidery Evan Spring Srilak Shipping & Services LLC Sri Lankan Travel Inc. St. Charles Sports Program St. Clare’s Basketball

St. Joseph-St. Thomas Parish Robert Starrat Staten Island Day Camp Inc. The Staten Island Hotel Staten Island Wine & Liquor Corporation Abraham Steinberg Susanne and Hans B. Steiner Marie Stewart Joanne M. ‘76 and Thomas O. Stodgel Carmine and Mary E. ‘76 Stoffo Jennifer E. ‘75 and Philip Straniere Gaby Stuart, PhD Susan Sullivan Sundog Theatre Inc. Elizabeth Susalis Stanley S. Suski Alice Suslowitz Malka J. Taitelbaum Kathryn Talarico Angelo Tanzi George Targownik Miriam R. and Eric R. Tausner Thomas P. Tellefsen ‘77 Thomas M. ‘82 and Deborah A. Terracino James R. and Lucille I. Thomas Thrifty Exterminating TJK Pizza Inc. Wilfredo Toro Town Sports International Susan and Dieu Tran Teresa and Michael Trimarco Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Jason Turetsky ‘07 Richard ‘77 and Barbara E. Turman Michael Tuzzolo University of North Carolina, Wilmington Lelah G. and Kenneth H. Urban Van Alphen Bros., Inc. Vanwell Electronics Inc. George P. Vierno ‘59 Roberta Vogel, PhD John, PE ‘63 and Carole Vokral Silas T. Wandera ‘06 Stephanie Watson Weil, Gotshal and Manges Staci J. Weile ‘94 Ronald S. ‘75 and Francine Weiss West Brighton Community Local Development Corp. Andrea White Rhonda M. Whitfield ‘84 Kathleen C. and Alvar A. Widlund Williams Eye Works Inc. Barbara A. ‘73 and Geoffrey Worton Robert J. ‘93 and Joyce Wright Bernard Wu Cheryl C. Wu ‘90 Jamshad Wyne, MD Maria Xenakis Patricia Yak ‘81 Diane Yendol-Hoppey Betty J. Young ‘75 Elaine Yu ‘95 Lawrence M. Zerega Margaret Zwiren ‘01 Up to $99 Abbott Fund Matching Grant Plan Joel and Milla Abidor Bella Acharya ‘84 Olga D. Adebowale ‘71

James J. ‘91 and Mary Adinolfi Joyce A. ‘06 and Enrique Adorno Mary Jean Agalio ‘88 Joan Agnello Grace E. Alexander ‘74 Anthony Aliffi Shirley A. Allen ‘95 Mimi D. ‘78 and Thomas Aloia Gayle M. Alstrom ‘76 Elisabeth A. ‘81 and Paul F. Altruda Gladys ‘69 and Angel Louis Alvarez Anthony Amatullo ‘73 Roberta L. ‘03 and Robert A. Amerosa Michael A. ‘73 and Linda Ammirato John J. and Theresa Amodio Geraldine Amuso Marie E. ‘03 and George Anderson Raymond and Claudia ‘93 Anello Patricia ‘02 and Salvatore Annarumma Michael C. Aponte ‘76 Marie G. Arida Jerome A. ‘71 and Gabriella Armani Elias, Jr. and Margaret Arout Edwin Artuz ‘96 Susan E. ‘02 and Stephen A. Ascolese Charles Aseervatham ‘97 Sadie Asfour ‘97 Ciro Asperti ‘79 Virginia Attanasio ‘81 Axis Global Logistics Myrna ‘83 and Al Ayari John G. Babich ‘71 Lynn A. ‘70 and James Ball Susan Ballinger Dean L. Balsamini Nina and Joseph, Jr. ‘77 Balsamo Mervyn C. Bambi Vincent M. Barone ‘87 Judith C. Barral ‘73 Pauline Baselice ‘97 Nadia Basir Jeanette C. Baskin ‘84 Lewis P. Bassin ‘01 Frank Battaglia, PhD Thomas H. ‘71 and Barbara Baur Virginia and Silvio Beaton Helen E. Beattie R.O. Beauchamp, Jr. Hilda Becker ‘83 Maureen Becker ‘97 Juritta Bellaragione ‘70 Kristin and Kenneth Bellouny Carol and Albert Belmonte Gloria and Terence Benbow Bernadette Bennett ‘75 Charles and Suzanne ‘00 Bennetti Robert Bentson Carol ‘90 and Norman Berger Marc A. Berger ‘73 Carolyn Bernet Martin B. ‘72 and Patricia K. ‘95 Berntsen Constance ‘85 and Frederic B. Beyer Abrar A. Bhatty ‘96 Thomas Biggs Anne Rose Bilotti Judith Bischoff ‘90 Florence and Albert Bishonsky Susmita Biswas ‘95 Carolyn A. ‘93 and Leonard C. Bivona Maryanne Blaine ‘91 Rowee Blaine

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Helen Bolton Constance Bombara William C. Bommer ‘67 Barbara K. ‘72 and Theodore S. Borek Joseph Borelli Anna Borg ‘94 Jane E. Borsare ‘87 Steven Boswell ‘05 Joseph E. Botros William L. Boutin ‘81 Howard F. Bowe, Jr. ‘81 Arlene Boyarsky Jeanette K. ‘80 and Richard Boyle Alma Lola ‘83 and Robert V. ‘88 Braisted Constance Brancale Sylvia Breitberg Thomas P. and Eileen E. Brennan Maureen Brisk Brooklyn Cyclones Baseball Club Carol A. Brown Robert Brown Philip Browne ‘75 Jessica ‘99 and Louis A. ‘05 Bruschi Barbara Buckley ‘74 Ernest and Trophy M. Buehler Louis M. ‘75 and Rosetta G. Bunch Diane M. ‘73 and Richard A. Burdge John W. Burtner ‘74 Carmen A. ‘76 and Leonard L. Bushey Stephen Buttafuoco ‘02 Patricia C. Byrne ‘88 Rhoda B. Cahill ‘87 Pat Caiazzo Julius Caldari ‘75 Jerome Callet Michael Calzaretta Claude and Audrey Campbell Joan K. Campione ‘75 Joyce G. ‘64 and Anthony Cangro Dolores Cannarella Salvatore Carangelo ‘82 Lewis Carbonaro ‘00 Alisa and John M. ‘89 Carbone Ellen G. Carbone ‘75 Alice M. ‘96 and Francis J. Cardamone Kirsten A. ‘81 and Felix Cardegna, PhD Robert M. Carey ‘07 Tracey Carlson ‘98 James Carroll Angela ‘00 and James F. ‘05 Cartmell-McGlyn Jeanne Casanovas ‘80 Nancy Casey Barbara J. Castaldo ‘79 John A. Castellano, Sr. ‘70 Edith Castelletti ‘77 Gloria Castellucci ‘02 Rosemarie Cattuti Fairfid M. Caudle, PhD Carmela Cava Robin Cavagnaro Leonor Cedeno ‘75 Dolores A. ‘80 and Dominick J. Celentano Linda Cennamo ‘99 Mary C. ‘86 and Anthony Cerullo Margaret M. and Walter W. ‘88 Chadwick Peggy Chan Bruce Chandler Claire ‘94 and Harold Chesnoff Patricia ‘77 and Anthony Chiarelli Ludwin F. Chicaiza ‘98 Robert E. Chiles, PhD

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Rosemarie Chirdo ‘02 Siuwang Chu ‘74 Joanne Cipolli ‘00 Albert ‘79 and Danya Cirigliano Nicole L. Cirillo ‘01 Citrin Cooperman & Company LLP Lenora Clark ‘71 Carolynn B. ‘75 and Pat Clemente Barbara G. and John D. ‘91 Clements Ann M. Clinton ‘79 Jane, PhD and John Coffee Barbara C. ‘78 and Thomas J. Coffey Barbara A. and Robert S. Cohen Daniel Cohen Judith Cohen ‘81 Marie H. Cole Carol E. Colletta ‘74 David ‘80 and Kathryn Colton Jean and Joseph Como Michael ‘72 and Wanda Conforti Salvatore J. ‘87 and Margaret Conforti Harold P. ‘77 and Audrey ‘80 Conley Michael J. ‘82 and Theresa Contardo Jean Coombs Catherine R. Corda Vincent L. Cositore ‘70 Julia Costarella Margaret M. ‘91 and Jerome J. Cottone Nina ‘87 and Paul Critti CSI Computer Science Department Jane M. ‘99 and Anthony Cuccurullo Margaret E. Cummins ‘82 Frances Curiazza Joan K. Curran ‘83 Rose Dalessio ‘75 Carole J. Dalton Joyce Daly Maryann D’Amato ‘79 and Joseph Fanale Adrienne Y. ‘88 and Carl D’Angelo Kaylon Daniels ‘99 Lorraine ‘93 and Roy K. Danischewski Dolores N. D’Aquisto, RN ‘84 Maria and Miguel DaRocha Sheila B. Dattilo Mary Jane and Daniel M. Davis David S. ‘73 and Gail De Fazio Margaret M. De Gaeta ‘72 Dorothy M. ‘75 and James R. DeHaven Marjorie DeJesus Rose Marie Dello Russo Sarin Del Priore Daniel Deluca ‘91 John A. ‘76 and Grace De Meis Marie Dente ‘76 Lillian A. ‘73 and John A. DePalma Dawn Derbyshire Joyce ‘74 and Michael DeRosa John N. ‘80 and Patricia A. De Santis C. Marilyn and Louis DeSario Deborah M. DeSimone William C. ‘96 and Kari Diaz Patricia ‘94 and Joseph DiFilippo Louisa Digerolamo ‘07 Barbara J. DiLeo-Parker Gehrig P. Dilgard ‘74 Mary DiMaggio Georgiana DiMauro Donna M. ‘75 and John DiNatale Harry D. Dinella, USA (Ret.) ‘70 Remo DiTieri Faith Doherty

Christine ‘77 and Patrick Donahue Evelyn Donohue Lorraine C. Donlon ‘80 Rita ‘76 and Michael J. Donlon Edmond Dorcelus ‘87 Rita M. Dougherty ‘06 Barbara ‘90 and Ronald Dreisch Antoinette Drew Rebecca ‘91 and Alan P. Dubin Eileen Duffy Anthony Duggan Carolyn I. and Louis J. Dujmich Edwina M. Dunne Marie M. Dutel ‘82 Paige ‘97 and Timothy J. Egan Harold Einhorn, DDS PC Michael Eisenkraft Linda Elassad ‘89 Tracey ‘04 and Ira Elting Enterprise Rent-A-Car Robert E. ‘68 and Charolette Eriksson Audrey Jo and Michael Esposito Dorothy T. ‘86 and Thomas A. Faison Joseph C. ‘70 and Carmela T. Falco David and Madeline Falk FedEx Ground Package System George W. Fehling Samuel Feinberg Christine A. Felton ‘73 Maryann S. Feola, PhD ‘76 Joan and Angelo Feraco Susan P. ‘88 and Joseph Fernandez Mary G. Ferry Eileen Ficara John J. Filippelli ‘74 Susan ‘78 and Richard Finkelstein Madeline J. ‘75 and Michael Fiore Mildred ‘69 and Jon L. ‘71 Fiorella Kathleen Fitzgerald, RN ‘89 Robert J. Fitzpatrick ‘79 Ann Marie C. and Aubrey B. ‘98 Flanagan Ruth Flanagan ‘77 Ira J. Fleck ‘66 Rosemarie ‘96 and Dominick Fontano Glen G. Forde ‘84 Melissa ‘91 and Kenneth Franz Shirley and Barry Friedman Patricia Friend Elizabeth G. Fuss Debora A. ‘81 and Sal Galazzo Patricia Z. Galletta ‘76 Kathleen E. ‘87 and Arnold E. Galvez Doreen and Edward Gambichler Gad Gamzo Fedalia L. Gardiner ‘80 Eudelia D. Gassaway-Price ‘83 Linda B. and Bruce J. ‘83 Gavioli Gloria E. ‘83 and Robert Geller Dennis R. ‘73 and Marilyn Genovese Gloria Gianoulis ‘92 Charles Giardina Victoria Gibbons ‘79 Linda G. ‘71 and John B. Gibney Carrie L. Giglio ‘02 Angela E. Giordano, RN ‘90 Anita Giordano David J. Giovanelli ‘71 Leonard and Shirley R. ‘82 Glotzer Babette Goffin Dorothy and Harris P. Goldberg, PhD Myles I. and Paula H. Goldberg


Kenneth Goldman Myron Goldman Ellen J. and Stephen J. Goldner Paul Goldstein ‘84 Penny Goldstein Jack and Joan Goldwasser Carolyn A. Gordon ‘81 Jean M. Gordon ‘84 Anshel and Rimma Gorokhovsky Thelma Graber ‘87 Melody and Paul Grady Joseph M. ‘70 and Judy Graf Kathleen A. Graham ‘77 Jacquelyn M. ‘93 and Michael J. ‘70 Gray Timothy G. and Maria C. Gray Mary Lou and Bradford Greene JoAnne C. ‘03 and Anthony Guadagno Lynn C. ‘85 and Julius Guarnieri Kathleen J. Guise ‘75 Robin L. Gussow Miryam Gutierrez ‘96 Richard Haas Lois S. Haldeman ‘90 Erin Halligan-McCaleb ‘92 Mary Hanley ‘85 Laura ‘84 and Jeffrey Hannan Mary S. Hannan ‘03 Daniel J. ‘97 and Marie Lois Haran Gregory J. Harden ‘78 John Harding Beverly Harris ‘94 Daniel Harris Joseph and Frances ‘72 Harris Pat Harrison Muriel A. ‘71 and Frederick T. ‘70 Hassel, Jr. Rita A. ‘73 and Jacob Hasselbacher Maureen A. Hayes ‘82 Elizabeth Hazen Rita Heap Barbara E. ‘90 and Joseph R. Heins Paul F. and Laura J. Henar Irene and Michael Henken Lance J. ‘92 and Iva B. Hermus Maria Hernandez ‘00 Marguerite R. Heyer ‘87 Carole P. Higgins ‘95 Valerie A. ‘88 and Barlow G. Hill Ethel ‘71 and Ronald Hirshon Ellen ‘90 and Alex J. Hoehn Barbara A. ‘75 and Steven Hoffman Jennie C. and Richard R. Hoffmann Jacqueline D. ‘76 and Alan Hoffner Joan M. ‘77 and Robert Hogan Steve Holburn Theresa A. and Stanley L. Hollander Norma B. Holmes ‘80 Christine P. Holt ‘71 Edith G. Holtermann ‘75 IBM Corporation Matching Gifts Program Independent Association of Accountants of Staten Island, Inc. Doreen M. Inserra, CPA Michael Iosue Dorothy A. Isola ‘98 David V. James, PhD ‘71 Nancy S. and George Janiszewski Nadubeethi Jayaram Darlene K. Jefferson, CSN ‘71 Joe & Pat Pizzeria Inc. Torrey I. ‘61 and Judy Johannessen Mary Johansen ‘72

Garth D. ‘80 and Hortence Johns-Harris Frederick E. Johnson ‘77 Geraldine Johnson Jane Jones Patrice M. ‘97 and John Jordan Barbara Kaestel ‘74 Michele Karpeles ‘08 Loretta ‘80 and Howard Kasper Einat Katz ‘05 Kevin R. Kavanagh ‘83 Kazu Japanese Restaurant Jacqueline D. ‘88 and David Keane James J. Keane, Jr. ‘60 Rosa Kelley Linda M. Kelly ‘86 Margaret D. and John J. Kelly Mary E. Kelly Richard L. ‘80 and Frances M. Kent Andrew Khalil Brenda ‘94 and Ahmad Khan Joan A. ‘79 and Thomas J. Kielty, Jr. Rosemary Kiernan Michael Kilfoyle Mary F. King ‘78 Jeanne B. Kish ‘75 Veronica Konieczny ‘86 Yaeko ‘92 and Richard Kono-Krivo Sasha and Joan B. Koulish Elizabeth Koutras ‘77 Sandra Krales Barbara Kramer ‘76 Michael E., PhD ‘75 and Bernadette Kress Lillian ‘89 and Arthur Krollage Rosalind A. Kurland ‘92 George and Harriet Kurlander Ralph J. Lake, Jr. ‘67 William L’Amoreaux Leonora Landi Linda A. Laner ‘76 Jeanne T. Larson Pamela ‘93 and John Latanzio Carol A. ‘91 and Mark Laurie Marcela ‘02 and James Leahy Dorothy and Richard P. Leanza Sheldon ‘61 and Sheila Lebowitz Ann R. and Steven G. Lehmann Roberta Lehrer Vicki Lehrer Richard L. ‘73 and Dorothy Leide Robert, Sr. ‘87 and Laura Leonardi Virginia W. and Laurent J. Leong Catherine Leung Karen L. Levay ‘98 Brian D., Esq. ‘70 and Theresa Levine Siu Yu Li ‘81 Albert Liguori ‘94 Vincent ‘91 and Josephine Lima Anne B. ‘75 and Robert J. Lind Luthmann Donna R. and James Dean Lindsey Elizabeth B. and Daniel J. Linton Harriet E. Liodakis ‘98 Linda and Robert M. ‘72 Lipp Paul S. ‘82 and Maria ‘96 Lipton Hector M. Llanos ‘81 Theresa M. Lobritto ‘89 Sherri T. and Jerod M. ‘71 Loeb Lawrence N. ‘60 and Anita Lofaro Rosemary Loffredo ‘96 Othniel Lopez ‘68 Nancy L. Lord Arthur Louszko

Jed, EdD and Sharon K. ‘75 Luchow Margaret, PhD ‘73 and John H. Lunney Lewis Margaret G. ‘81 and Albert Lutfey Anne Lutkenhouse Patricia M. ‘82 and Timothy R. Lutz ‘86 Maryann ‘96 and James Lyons William MacIntosh Pamela ‘65 and James MacWilliams Joan Maddaluno Daniel F. Magrino ‘02 Eufemia A. Maldari ‘74 Gloria Maldonado ‘01 Elizabeth A. ‘80 and Edward Malone Alexis Maltz Susan G. Manejias Parke ‘90 Janet A. Manfredonia ‘97 Leonard T. Mangano ‘71 Rosanne Mangione ‘84 Donald ‘63 and Sandra L. Manigault Ogie G. Mapp ‘72 Madelyn ‘79 and Mark Marabello Graves Jane Marchi ‘74 Eleanor A. Maren Linda C. Marino ‘80 Virginia Marino ‘77 Joseph, Jr. ‘69 and Sandra Marretta William M. Marsh ‘72 Antoinette T. Marten ‘80 Joan B. ‘70 and Leroy Martin Nerina ‘95 and Vincent R. Martire Kathleen R. ‘72 and Peter J. Marzano Susan Master Robert Mathews Decio D. Matos Matthew Funeral Home & Cremation Services Inc. Liisa J. ‘97 and Arni M. ‘79 Mattsson A. R. Mauceri, MD Diane Maydick Frank J. ‘88 and Susan Mazzella Catherine ‘68 and Stephen McCarthy David J. McDonald ‘91 Evelyn McDonald Janice McDonnell ‘75 Anne McDowell ‘96 Virginia B. McGee ‘84 Mary ‘88 and Patrick McGrath Mary E. McGrath Patricia McIntyre James F. McKillop ‘65 Kevin J. McMahon ‘79 James D. McManus ‘68 Jeannette McNulty ‘86 Margaret ‘96 and Dan McOlvin Conrad H. Meibauer ‘74 Deborah Meise Irene J. ‘80 and Anthony S. Melchior Erica Melville ‘58 Mendonca & Suarez, LLC Elizabeth Mercado Nancy Merola Toby ‘90 and Isis Messrie Joseph M. Milano Lora ‘95 and Jonathan S. ‘82 Miller Leslie V. Mills ‘71 Mary Mills ‘98 Phyllis Minacapilli ‘91 Nathan J. ‘72 and Johanna D. ‘77 Minucci Mary Mirabello ‘77 Eugene A. Miscione Lucy Miscione Thomas J. ‘99 and Sarah Molinaro

41


Mary Ellen A. Montalvo ‘74 Linda M. Mooney Charles A. Mormilo ‘80 Michael Morreale Michael P. ‘70 and Anne Marie Morrell Debra Morri Robert T. Morris ‘73 Mary Morrissey ‘05 Lucy Morton Stella Motyka ‘70 Nicholas A., IV ‘98 and Linda Muglia Thomas A. Mulholland ‘90 Margaret R. Munno ‘71 George Murphy ‘73 John D. Murphy ‘58 Mary C. Murphy Robert M. ‘92 and Joanne Murphy Victoria M. Muscianisi ‘71 Albert W. ‘82 and Kathryn Myles Kathleen T. Nastasi ‘75 Robert Natalicchio ‘84 David Negrin Libby Neri Robert H. ‘70 and Kristina J. ‘73 Newmark Frances Foon Yee ‘89 and Siukit Ng Margaret Nichols Jerry Noia ‘78 Yvette R. Nugent ‘86 Catherine Kane Nyhus ‘92 Kathleen ‘89 and Andrew ‘84 Oberfeldt Catherine ‘86 and Pearse M. ‘76 O’Callaghan O’Connor Davies Munns & Dobbins LLP John M. O’Dowd ‘69 Margaret O’Grady Sharon ‘93 and Peter Oliver June M. RN ‘85 and Magnus Olsen Clifford R. Olson ‘65 Kathleen A. ‘87 and Kenneth D. Olson Walter R. O’Neil ‘76 John R. and Anna Oppenheimer Patricia D. ‘86 and Robert A. Orlando, Jr. Lillian S. Orrok ‘70 Jose L. Ortiz ‘71 Brid O’Shea Fatmazohra Ouaaz Gregory C. ‘79 and Doreen Overstrom Sara and Gerald E. Owen David K. ‘70 and Marilyn A. ‘92 Owens Nancy Ozimek Vita ‘00 and John Paino Bart F. Panettieri ‘02 Pauline E. Papapietro ‘98 Dorothy Paradzinski Joseph Parisi Lewis N. Parisi ‘70 Jacqueline and William Parrott Suzanne Pasch Susan D. ‘72 and Joel B. Pasternack James E. Patella ‘79 Fred Patelsky ‘78 Nancy A. Paugh Geralyn J. Paulsen ‘89 Raymond and Joanne Pavia Yvonne Payne ‘82 Jose Luis Paz Melvin Pedersen ‘71 Joanne M. Pellegrino ‘71 Rachel Pepe Benjamin J. and Nancy H. Pernick Patricia and John Peterkin Phelamenia Petillo

42

Anna Petrak ‘83 Patricia and Nicholas P. Petropoulakos Philips PACE Amelia M. ‘86 and Paul R. Piccione Picturesongold.com Gwendolyn L. ‘82 and Fritzgerald Pierre-Louis Barbara ‘99 and Martin T. Pincar Joan E. ‘80 and Michael C. Pirot Barbara R. ‘91 and Ira Pisetzner Lisa Platt Mark L. ‘01 and Judith Pohl Pasquale Policarpo Frank V. Ponterro Stephen E. ‘83 and Sandra Poris Potter, LaMarca & Company, LLP Chieko Powell Eleanor Preston ‘76 Lorraine Priester Joseph Procopio ‘74 Cecilia T. Proscia ‘96 Barbara Puleo ‘06 Donna P. ‘87 and James P. Pynn James A. Quadrino ‘08 Anita and William M. ‘73 Quinn Linda A. ‘76 and Michael Quintavalle Rab’s Country Lanes Thomas Raccuglia ‘75 Valerie Ann Raccuia ‘88 George R. Radu, Jr. ‘88 James P. Raichle ‘76 Gloria A. ‘75 and Alex Ramos Edward Ranieri ‘04 Lee B. Ravine ‘92 Arundhati Raychaudhuri, PhD Mary Reda Gail W. Reilly ‘74 John R. Rende, Esq. ‘76 Mary Reynolds Madeline D. Ribaudo ‘77 Maria Rice Bertha M. Ries ‘75 Grace A. Rispoli Anna Maria Rizzo ‘88 Helen M. ‘89 and Nick Robinson Orville Rody Francine M. Roesch ‘85 Linda ‘91 and Larry Rogando Donna Rogers Hildegard E. Romano ‘81 Maria F. ‘97 and Liberio Romano Andrew Rosalbo Lisa Rossman-Murphy ‘99 Gail ‘98 and Robert Rostawanik Lisa and Joseph Rothman, MD Jeffrey, PhD and Elise Rothman Lori S. Rowe Royal Crown Bakery Julia Ruocco Irene Ruotolo ‘71 Russ Auto Parts Frank A. Russo ‘78 Paulette ‘76 and Frank Russo Angela M. Ryan Linda Ryan ‘76 Marian Ryan ‘86 William Ryan Maureen M. Sadowski ‘90 Kathleen ‘80 and Thomas Santo Joan A. and Michael Santore Eugene Sass Cathleen S. ‘69 and Thomas P. Savery

Betty Saw ‘99 Mary-Ann Scampas ‘75 Frank W. Scarangello, Jr. ‘86 Maria ‘84 and Santino Scarcella Joan Schenck-Prideaux, PhD ‘75 Stuart M. ‘74 and Linda Scherer Fay S. Schiff ‘81 Deborah H. Schlackman ‘99 Dean and Miriam L. Schlosberg Eileen Schulhuff Mary A. ‘70 and Hal S. ‘69 Schwartz Lorraine and Jack Schweitzer Joan L. Sclafani Barbara L. Sekulski ‘72 Cynthia and Searle Selmon Thomas R. Seluga ‘74 Ronald J. Semler ‘82 Jennifer Serao ‘07 Alice Serber Vivian S. Sessions Linda Sharib ‘02 Debra Shaw Joan F. Shaw ‘96 Kathleen A. Shea Carolyn A. Sheedy ‘78 Martha O., Esq. ‘70 and Ercument Shoemaker Suzy Shu ‘81 Louis W. Siani Sally ‘95 and James A. Sierra Ratigan Saul Silberman ‘75 Deborah Sklar ‘95 Alan L. Smith, CHRH ‘74 Eli D. Smith Marilyn J. Smith ‘89 Snjezana and Ivan Smodlaka Victoria Sobeck Marsha L. Solko Joseph Sollitto Susan L. Sorola ‘69 Nance Speth Harold M. ‘69 and Yachiyo Staack Regina A. Stafford ‘77 Ellen Stark Staten Island Inter-Agency Council for Aging, Inc. William Stave Stephen Stearns Suzanne ‘81 and John Stephan Gerald F. Sterlacci ‘97 Frederick M. ‘73 and Connie B. Stern Jeanette Stern ‘74 Ina Stone ‘74 Susan Strahm Diane Sullivan Elizabeth G. Sullivan ‘84 Richard ‘92 and Jennifer Sullivan Nan M., PhD and Jerald Sussman Laura A., Esq. ‘93 and Mike Sword Arne K. ‘71 and Laura Syvertsen T.G.I. Friday’s James Tarangelo ‘87 Kevin G. ‘75 and Linda ‘71 Tash Elmore R. ‘75 and Yvonne Taylor F.C. Taylor ‘74 Joyce and Ron ‘74 Taylor Samuel L. ‘73 and Junell Taylor Louis L. Terruso ‘87 Audrey Tesora ‘06 Theresa M. Thingelstad ‘87 Roberta Thomas ‘92 Sandra E. ‘82 and Stephen H. Thomas


Sunny ‘93 and Susan Thomas Helen ‘91 and John Tierney Bill Tierno Diane, PhD ‘78 and Jeffrey Tirado-Lampert, MD Loretta Tomlinson ‘91 Marty and Karen Tommer Ralph, CPA ‘72 and Sandra G. Torgerson Janet Torre ‘75 Frank J., Jr. ‘63 and Maria Toscano Mary A. ‘01 and Richmond J. Trapp Carmen Tripo Rev. Terry Troia Diane B. ‘91 and Robert F. Tyson United Artists Hylan Plaza Richard J., Jr. and Rosemary B. Uppvall UPS Store Milton Valenta Angelita Valeroso Phyllis A. ‘77 and Harold Valvik Mary T. Van Valen ‘76 John L. ‘03 and Jennifer Vaselli Vera E. Vaskis ‘98 Patricia Venito-Christensen ‘67 Richard G. Vento ‘02 Margaret ‘94 and Thomas Ventrudo Marilyn A. Verna ‘78 Diane M. ‘93 and Fred Viggiano

Dominic R., Jr. ‘95 and Joyce Vignola Robert Vinciguerra Angelo Viola Phyllis Volpicella ‘80 Charles N., Sr. ‘66 and Frances ‘87 Volpini Adrienne von Grey Richard J. Walker ‘94 Carol A. Walsh ‘85 Beverly Walters Mary J. ‘80 and John Walters-Keffer Marie Miller and Jay W. ‘82 Warshofsky Ellen J. Washington ‘84 Gary N. Washington ‘78 Denis A. Watkins ‘75 Bernice S. ‘79 and Eugene Waxman Elena T. Wee Simone Wegge, PhD Anita and Joseph Weisenfeld Ann Welden ‘75 Judy A. Welsh ‘79 Richard M. ‘75 and Celia Wexler Mary F. Wheeler John J. ‘92 and Xerna J. ‘91 Widlund Glenda and Bruce W. Wieland Lorraine ‘72 and Gary ‘78 Wilbur Eleanor E. Wilson ‘89 Leonard P. Winkler

Barbara ‘89 and Russell Winrock-Hampton Edward Wronski ‘70 Sue-Mei ‘80 and Theodore Wu Juliana Yanushefski ‘76 Brian L. Young ‘71 Barbara J. Youngman ‘90 Sylvia B. ‘73 and Herman Zaage Mona L. ‘83 and Vincent Zaloom Raymond ‘76 and Christina Zaniewski Zhanyang Zhang ‘88 Gertrude ‘91 and Milton Zlotnick Eleanor Zorfas Anthony P. ‘90 and Carol J. Zupo Elizabeth A. and Raymond V. ‘79 Zwingraf

The College of Staten Island Foundation is grateful to the many donors listed on these pages who made contributions between July 1, 2007 and June 30, 2008. If we have inadvertently omitted or misspelled your name, please call the Office of Institutional Advancement and External Relations at 718.982.2365 or email advancement@mail.csi.cuny.edu so that we may update our records. Thank you for your support.

43


FINANCIAL STATEMENT

2005-2006 $66,265,800

2006-2007 $71,644,500

2007-2008 $73,173,200

CSI Foundation, Inc. Amount raised

$1,380,499

$1,567,000

$1,380,839

Total assets at June 30, 2008

$3,696,789

$4,244,353

$4,143,324

CSI Scholarships and Awards (Includes scholarships held by CSI Foundation and College of Staten Island Fund, which were raised prior to 1995 and are stewarded by the Business Office.) Total assets

$5,516,396

$6,121,774

$6,009,443

Scholarships awarded

$204,689

$226,423

$231,484

$768,950

$847,032

$922,293

Number + Awards 80/ $11.7 Million

Number + Awards 85/ $8.9 Million

Number + Awards 95/ $9.8 Million

State Operating Budget (Does not include fringe benefit costs, utilities, or capital expenditures.)

Building Program Support Gifts support CSI Programs: Non-profit Internship Stipends Undergraduate Research Stipends Student Writer Project Library

Faculty Grants and Contracts (Includes federal, state, city, and CUNY)

CSI AT A GLANCE Enrollment Undergraduate .........11,588 Graduate .......................929 By Gender Female ......................60.9% Male ........................39.1%

44

College of Staten Island/CUNY

Fall 2007 Enrollment Snapshot

By Ethnicity American Indian/ Native Alaskan ............0.1% Asian/Pacific Islander....10.3% Black, non-Hispanic ...10.9% Hispanic ....................13.6% White, non-Hispanic...65.1%

Tuition Per Semester Undergraduate Full-time ...................$2,000 Graduate Full-time ...................$3,200 By Attendance Full-time....................65.4% Part-time ...................34.6%

By Age Under 20...................35.3% 20 to 24....................36.9% 25 to 29....................10.2% 30 to 39......................9.7% Over 40.......................7.9%


THE CITY UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK BOARD OF TRUSTEES Benno C. Schmidt, Jr., Chairman Valerie Lancaster Beal Philip Alfonso Berry Wellington Z. Chen Rita DiMartino Frieda D. Foster-Talbot Joseph J. Lhota Hugo M. Morales Peter S. Pantaleo Kathleen M. Pesile Carol A. Robles Roman Marc V. Shaw Charles A. Shorter Sam A. Sutton Jeffrey S. Wiesenfeld Manfred Philipp, BS, PhD, ex officio Robert Ramos, BA, ex officio

CSI PRESIDENT’S CABINET 2008-2009 William J. Fritz, PhD Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs/Provost Milton Santiago Vice President for Finance and Administration Michael Daniels Interim Vice President for Student Affairs Robert E. Huber Interim Vice President, Institutional Advancement and External Relations Michael Kress, PhD Vice President for Technology Systems

President Robert S. Cutrona, Sr., President Project-One Services, Inc.

Pat McDermott President McDermott and Thomas Associates

Vice President Christine D. Cea, PhD ’88 Applied Research Scientist NYS Institute for Basic Research

Carmine A. Morano Health Care Executive

Treasurer Richard Prinzi ‘93, Partner Prinzi & Tapinis, LLC John W. Alexander Chairman and CEO Northfield Bank Marilyn Caselli, Senior Vice President Customer Operations Consolidated Edison of NY Norma D’Arrigo Community Activist James M. Easley Vice President and General Manager Staten Island Mall Joseph A. Franzese ‘88 Chief Financial Officer Bank of Ireland/U.S. Representative Office Brian Laline Editor Staten Island Advance John Mazza President Adak Contractors & Consultants, Inc.

CSI Foundation Board President Robert S. Cutrona, Sr. Interim Vice President for Institutional Advancement Robert E. Huber Executive Director, CSI Foundation Director of Foundation, Corporate, and Government Relations Erika E. Hellstrom Director of Development Anthony R. Zic CSI Foundation Coordinator Lisa Pipitone

CSI FOUNDATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 2008-2009

Secretary Samir Farag, President Worldwide Electronic Corp.

President Tomás D. Morales, PhD

Dolores N. Morris Vice President HBO Family Richard Nicotra Chairman and CEO The Nicotra Group Joseph Rende Vice President National Grid Joseph M. Ricciutti ’94 President Staten Island Yankees Peter Salvatore Retired Managing Director Spear, Leeds, and Kellogg Bruno J. Savo Vice President Savo Brothers, Inc. Sally W. Williams Retired Federal Government Executive Tomás D. Morales, PhD, ex-officio President College of Staten Island Erika E. Hellstrom, ex-officio Executive Director CSI Foundation

Contributing Writers Erika E. Hellstrom, Terry Mares, Anthony Zic Contributing Photographers Ken Bach, Veronica Carle, Bill Higgins Created and produced by the CSI Office of Design Services

www.csialumniatlarge.org Check out our alumni Website for information on upcoming events and alumni news. Post a message or create a class profile on CSI's new social networking site. www.csi.bncollege.com Show your CSI pride by ordering your College shirts, hats, and more at the CSI online bookstore! www.csi.cuny.edu

CSI Foundation 2800 Victory Boulevard, 1A-401 Staten Island, NY 10314 718.982.2365


college of staten island foundation

2800 victory boulevard, 1A-401 staten island, new york 10314 www.csi.cuny.edu

Annual Report 2008  

Annual Report 2008

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