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Q UI C K FACTS SYRACUSE UNIVE RSITY Founded in 1870 Location: Main campus is in Syracuse, N.Y. (a five-hour drive from New York City), with U.S. centers in New York City, Los Angeles, and Washington, D.C., and eight centers around the world. Undergraduate Enrollment: 14,000+ students (including 1,500+ transfer students) representing 120+ countries. Majors: 200+ majors/100+ minors within nine undergraduate colleges. Liberal Arts: The College of Arts and Sciences is the heart of the Syracuse University liberal arts experience—and home to one-third of the undergraduate student body. Student-to-Faculty Ratio: 16:1 Average Class Size: 26 Current Alumni: There are more than a quarter of a million alumni representing 173 countries and territories. Research: Syracuse, a Research 1 institution, was awarded $86.7 million in 2015 for research, teaching, and other sponsored programs.


#4 Architecture 2016 DesignIntelligence #7 Best College for Veterans 2015 U.S. News & World Report #8 Best Schools for Communications Majors 2016 PayScale #8 Marketing 2015 USA Today/College Factual #8 Social Work 2015 USA Today/College Factual #8 Undergraduate Drama School 2016 The Hollywood Reporter #9 Environmental and Interior Design 2015 DesignIntelligence #12 Entrepreneurship 2016 U.S. News & World Report #14 Best School for Arts Majors 2015 PayScale #20 Film 2015 The Hollywood Reporter #23 Best Undergraduate Business School 2016 Bloomberg Businessweek #47 Best Value School 2015 U.S. News & World Report

Study Abroad: Program consistently ranked one of the top in the U.S. Almost half of Syracuse students study abroad at least once.

The University’s Maxwell School is recognized by U.S. News & World Report as the top graduate school of public affairs—and is home to undergraduate social sciences.

Career Placement: 94 percent of class of 2015 placement survey respondents report they are employed, interning, or attending graduate school.

The University’s iSchool is recognized by U.S. News & World Report as having the top graduate program in information systems—and offers popular undergraduate courses that apply to virtually any career. For a full list, visit

Hall of Languages

W O R L D -CLAS S ACAD EMICS AND OPPORTUNITIE S Only at Syracuse University > NASA-quality flight simulator > Student-run communications agencies, including TNH and Hill Communications

You’ll learn from scholars of distinction, industry leaders, and community members as you work to address real-world issues.

> $3.8 million student-managed Wall Street Orange Value Fund > Entertainment industry courses at the University’s LA Center


> Collaboration with Equity actors at Syracuse Stage, a four-theater complex

Choice and Customization Combine majors and minors in different colleges or, in some cases, pursue two major areas of concentration. A few examples to get you thinking: Majors: Biology and Illustration Career: Medical Illustrator Discuss your ideas with visiting experts, such as Van Jones, president and co-founder of Rebuild the Dream and CNN political contributor.

Majors: Electrical Engineering and Music Career: Sound System Developer Majors: Social Work and Health and Physical Education Career: After-School Program Director Majors: Political Science and Citizenship and Civic Engagement Career: Prosecuting Attorney Majors: Information Management and International Relations Career: Security Engineering Officer

Lyman Hall


Learn from physics professors who were instrumental in the discovery of gravitational waves.

Conduct groundbreaking research to treat diabetes with the oral delivery of insulin alongside chemistry professor Robert Doyle.

Discuss problems with the food system and explore methods for changing it in Assistant Professor of Food Studies Laura-Anne Minkoff-Zern’s Food Movements class.

Learn investment strategy, entrepreneurial tactics, and life lessons from Martin J. Whitman, founder of the Third Avenue Value Fund and namesake of the University’s Whitman School of Management.


Intern at the European Parliament in Strasbourg, France—or one of many other high-profile organizations and businesses around the world.

P L A N N IN G 101 Once admitted, consider SummerStart, a six-week residential program designed for incoming first-year students. You’ll earn 7 to 8 credits and get settled on campus before fall semester begins.


Start Here!

Join the nearly half of Syracuse students who study abroad at least once. During your first semester, talk to your academic advisor and visit SU Abroad to begin planning your overseas experience.

Visit campus in person or tour it online at, where you can also apply. Customize your education with a dual/ combined major or a second major through one of nine undergraduate schools or colleges. You can also develop an individualized major or opt for a minor.

If you’re entering your junior or senior year in high school, consider Summer College to explore college majors and experience college life. Learn more: Hendricks Chapel


Support Along the Way

Learning communities offer you the chance to live with students who have similar academic interests, so help on a project or brainstorming an assignment is never far away.

Your faculty, academic, and peer advisors will help you plan your courses or choose your major if you’re undecided.

The Tutoring and Study Center, as well as the Writing Center, offer one-on-one and smallgroup guidance by graduate and undergraduate students.

First-Year Support Each school and college has a first-year experience course designed to prepare you for success at Syracuse and also introduce you to the art and culture in the city and surrounding area. Transfer Student Support The Transfer Mentor Program helps new transfer students adjust to campus life.

Veterans and Military-Connected Students: A dedicated team of professionals across campus is ready to work with you. Learn more:



Syracuse’s nine undergraduate colleges offer you the flexibility to explore varied interests—and develop new ones. School of Architecture 566 students Architecture


The College of Arts and Sciences 5,010 students African American Studies Applied Mathematics Art History Biochemistry Biological and Medical Physics (through Physics) Biology Biophysical Science Biotechnology Chemistry Classical Civilization Classics (Greek and Latin) Communication Sciences and Disorders (Speech Pathology and Audiology) Earth Sciences (Geology) Energy and Its Impacts English and Textual Studies Environmental Sciences (through Biology or Geology) Ethics European Literature Fine Arts Forensic Science French and Francophone Studies German Language, Literature, and Culture Greek (through Classics)

School of Education 515 students

History of Architecture Italian Language, Literature, and Culture Latin (through Classics) Linguistic Studies Mathematics Modern Foreign Languages Modern Jewish Studies Music History and Cultures Neuroscience Philosophy Physics Political Philosophy Psychology Religion Religion and Society Russian and Central European Studies Russian Language, Literature, and Culture Spanish Language, Literature, and Culture Women’s and Gender Studies Writing and Rhetoric Professional Advising Programs: Predentistry Prelaw Premedicine Preveterinary Medicine

Teacher Prep: Inclusive Early Childhood Special Education Inclusive Elementary and Special Education Health and Physical Education Non-Teacher Prep: Health and Exercise Science (includes Pre-Physical Therapy and 3+3 DPT) Selected Studies in Education Dual and Combined Enrollment: The College of Arts and Sciences English Education Mathematics Education Science Education Social Studies Education Spanish Education College of Visual and Performing Arts Art Education Music Education David B. Falk College of Sport and Human Dynamics

Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs Anthropology Citizenship and Civic Engagement Economics Geography History International Relations Latino-Latin American Studies Middle Eastern Studies Policy Studies (Public Affairs) Political Science Sociology

College of Engineering and Computer Science 1,555 students

Dual and Combined Enrollment: School of Education Martin J. Whitman School of Management (select science majors only) S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications College of Engineering and Computer Science

Tolley Hall


Aerospace Engineering Bioengineering Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Computer Engineering Computer Science Electrical Engineering Environmental Engineering Mechanical Engineering Systems and Information Science Combined Enrollment: The College of Arts and Sciences

David B. Falk College of Sport and Human Dynamics 1,229 students Child and Family Studies Food Studies Nutrition and Dietetics Nutrition Science Public Health Social Work Sport Analytics Sport Management School of Information Studies (iSchool) 656 students Information Management and Technology Dual Enrollment: Martin J. Whitman School of Management S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications Martin J. Whitman School of Management 1,681 students Accounting Entrepreneurship and Emerging Enterprises Finance Management Marketing Management Real Estate Retail Management Supply Chain Management Dual Enrollment: The College of Arts and Sciences (select science majors only) School of Information Studies S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications

S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications 1,533 students

Department of Communication and Rhetorical Studies: Communication and Rhetorical Studies

Advertising Broadcast and Digital Journalism Graphic Design Magazine Newspaper and Online Journalism Photography Public Relations Television, Radio, & Film

Department of Drama: Acting Drama—Theater Management (B.S.) Musical Theater Stage Management Theater Design and Technology

Dual Enrollment: The College of Arts and Sciences School of Information Studies Martin J. Whitman School of Management

Setnor School of Music: Music Music Composition Music Industry Performance (Organ, Percussion, Piano, Strings, Voice, Wind Instruments) Recording and Allied Entertainment Industries (The Bandier Program) Sound Recording Technology

College of Visual and Performing Arts 1,877 students

Dual Enrollment: School of Education (Music Education)

School of Art: History of Art Illustration Studio Arts Studio Arts (B.S.) Arts in Context (B.S.) Dual Enrollment: School of Education (Art Education) School of Design: Communications Design Environmental and Interior Design Fashion Design Industrial and Interaction Design Department of Transmedia: Art Photography Art Video Computer Art and Animation Film


Minors are an important part of your curriculum. Once enrolled, you may choose from the following options. Accounting Addiction Studies Advocacy and Public Rhetoric African American Studies Animation Anthropology Applied Statistics Arabic Architecture Art History Art Photography Asian/Asian American Studies Biology Ceramics Chemistry Child and Family Policy Child and Family Studies Chinese Language Chinese Studies


Classical Civilization Classics Cognitive Science Communication and Rhetorical Studies Communication Sciences and Disorders Communications Photography Computer Engineering Computer Gaming Computer Science Dance (through Exercise Science) Disability Studies Drama Earth Sciences Economics Education Studies Electrical Engineering Energy Systems Engineering and Computer Science Management English and Textual Studies Entrepreneurship and Emerging Enterprises Environment and Society Exercise Science Finance Fine Arts Food Studies Forensic Science French and Francophone Studies Geography Geology German Gerontology Global Enterprise Technology Global Political Economy Global Security Studies Health and Wellness History History of Architecture Information Management and Technology Information Technology, Design, and Startups Interdisciplinary minors International Business Italian Jazz Studies Jewelry and Metalsmithing Jewish Education Jewish Studies Latino/Latin American Studies

Leadership/Stewardship Communication Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Studies (LGBT) Linguistic Studies Logic Management Studies Marketing Mathematics Medical Anthropology Medieval and Renaissance Studies Middle Eastern Studies Mindfulness and Contemplative Studies Music History and Cultures Music Industry Music Performance Native American Studies Nutrition Nutrition Science Painting Philosophy Physical Computing Physical Education (Coaching) Physics Policy Studies Political Science Private Music Study Psychology Public Communications Studies Public Health Real Estate Religion Religion and the Media Religion and Society Retail Management Russian Russian and Central European Studies Sculpture Social Welfare Sociology South Asian Studies Spanish Sport Management Strategic Management Visual Culture Women’s and Gender Studies Writing

CA MP U S LIF E By the Numbers

Student Clubs and Organizations

21 residence halls

A Cappella groups (7)

18 places to eat, including vegetarian, vegan, kosher, and halal options (dining centers, cafés, and food courts) 2 campus groceries 350+ student clubs and organizations

African Student Union Architecture Students Organization Cheon Ji In Syracuse Cricket Enactus Engineers Without Borders

7 fitness facilities

European Student Association Morton Schiff Jazz Ensemble

Take a Break

Otto’s Army

> On-campus ice-skating pavilion and ropes course > Plays and concerts, many of which feature Syracuse University students > Festivals throughout the year, including Apple Fest, Winter Carnival, and Feel the Pulse

Rugby Soccer Society of Professional Hispanic Engineers Sororities and Fraternities (70+) Sour Sitrus Society Pep Band Student Environmental Action Coalition Syracuse Animal Rights Organization The Outing Club Women in Communications ... and 300+ more. For a complete list, visit For club and intramural teams, visit

Crouse College (right) Holden Observatory (left)


Photo: Lan Zhang ’17


Hong Kong Cultural Organization

The Outing Club’s spring break trip to West Virginia

Hear from Syracuse University students.

Main Squeeze performs at Cozy Cappella, a singing event held during SU’s Winter Carnival in which groups perform in pajamas while attendees snack on cookies and hot chocolate.

Students march in the Orange Central homecoming parade.

Student group Enactus works with Mayan weavers to develop, market, and sell eco-friendly products at the University bookstore. Since 2007, the group has sent the weavers more than $90,000 and funded almost 200 scholarships for Mayan girls.

Sadler Dining Hall

A “doggone cold” puppy snowman greets students as they walk to morning classes. Parking attendant Jackie Snow—a woman with the perfect name—warms hearts with her witty snow sculptures.


V I S I T I NG SP EAKERS Whether you are at the main campus or studying abroad, you’ll learn from internationally recognized professionals (many of them Syracuse University alumni). Recent guests include author Cheryl Strayed G’02, executive producer of Serial Sarah Koenig, actress Anna Deavere Smith, and environmentalist Bill McKibben.


Students welcome former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. Students meet with His Royal Highness Prince Sultan bin Salman Al Saud G’99, the youngest person to fly on the space shuttle and first member of a royal family in space. Oliviero Toscani—Italian photographer, best known for designing controversial advertising campaigns for Benetton—speaks to students at Syracuse University’s Center in Florence, Italy. Oprah Winfrey—media mogul, talk show host, and actress— describes her career journey to students at the dedication of the Newhouse Studio & Innovation Center.

Maxwell Hall



Photo: Francesco Guazzelli


Success Beyond Syracuse

Career Services will help you find local, national, or international internships to explore career fields, learn new skills, and gain handson experience.

When you prepare to apply for a full-time job in the U.S. or abroad, Career Services offers oneon-one assistance, including:


The Renée Crown University Honors Program is an enhanced educational experience. While you pursue your academic program, you are immersed in additional curricular enrichment and complete a capstone project before you graduate. The Parents Office provides support and advice to parents and families throughout your time at the University.

> resumé critiques > practice interviews > career fairs throughout the year The office will connect you with Syracuse alumni who can serve as mentors, helping you to gather information about career paths and the transition from college.

Syracuse University Career Placement Survey 2015

Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) is an elective curriculum that enables you to become a commissioned officer in the Air Force or the Army while pursuing a degree. and SU Abroad offers learning opportunities in more than 60 countries—many of which include field study, internships, and home stays. All coursework carries University credit, which allows you to complete your degree on schedule. Discovery programs offer you the chance to spend your first semester taking courses at one of three SU Abroad Centers—Strasbourg, France; Florence, Italy; or Madrid, Spain. Designed for select first-semester students with an interest in the liberal arts, Discovery programs provide an international foundation that expands your academic and professional options. discoveryprograms Shaffer Art Building

72% employed



of respondents found opportunities

postgraduate internship

18% graduate school


Study abroad at one of eight SU Centers around the globe. Locations include Beijing, Florence, Istanbul, Hong Kong, London, Madrid, Santiago, and Strasbourg.

Photo: Louise Shumbris

With investment dollars awarded in two University entrepreneurial competitions, Anthony DiMare ’14 founded Regattable. His startup produces portable catamarans that can be stored in two suitcases, which could significantly change the sport.

Hong Kong Harbor

Volunteer through the Mary Ann Shaw Center for Public and Community Service, Hendricks Chapel, or one of the many student organizations.


T H E H EART OF N EW YORK STATE The City of Syracuse is a fusion of distinctive neighborhoods, festivals, parks, professional sports, destination shopping, and a thriving art and music scene. You’ll engage with the city in many ways, from volunteering with organizations to interning with businesses. What is there to do in Syracuse? Intern: Get experience at established corporations, emerging tech companies, and hospitals—all near campus.


Dine: Enjoy regional specialties like spiedies, salt potatoes, tomato pie, Utica greens, and buffalo wings. Stay Fit: Take part in numerous cycling, running, and triathlon events, including the Ironman 70.3 and the grueling Mountain Goat Run. Shop: Syracuse is home to the sixth-largest enclosed shopping center in the country—Destiny USA. Play: Rent a paddle boat at Green Lakes State Park, ski at a nearby mountain, or conquer your fear of heights at the , Cuse Challenge Ropes Course on campus. Enjoy Life: Ride the ferris wheel at the State Fair or visit Beak & Skiff (named Best Apple Orchard by USA Today). Weather in Syracuse: Four distinct seasons

Average Daily Temperature Avg. High

Avg. Low

86° F 77° F 68° F 59° F 50° F 41° F 32° F 23° F 14° F 5° F

Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Photo of Dinosaur Bar-B-Que © Wainwright Photography

The Nancy Cantor Warehouse


© Wainwright Photography

Clinton Square, downtown Syracuse 15

Onondaga Lake Park

Armory Square, downtown Syracuse

S P O R T S S CENE With 7 men’s and 11 women’s athletic teams, you’ll have many opportunities to join your classmates and cheer on the Orange. In 2016, four Syracuse athletic teams reached the Final Four of their respective NCAA tournaments. Men’s cross country and


women’s field hockey won National Championships.

For a list of athletic teams, visit

Basketball fans fill the Carrier Dome Carrier Dome



A L UM NI Syracuse University alumni make their marks in a variety of professions—from acting to zoology and everything in between. Waleed Abdalati ’86 NASA chief scientist



Joseph Biden L’68 U.S. vice president

Sol LeWitt ’41, Modern artist, key creator of minimalism and conceptual art


Dick Clark ’51 Former CEO, Dick Clark Productions


Col. Eileen Collins ’78 First female space shuttle commander


Bob Costas ’74 Sports announcer, NBC


Dennis Crowley ’98 Co-founder, Foursquare


Ernie Davis ’62 Football star, first African American Heisman Trophy winner


Taye Diggs ’93 Stage, screen, and television actor, How Stella Got Her Groove Back, Rent, Private Practice Bruce Fowle ’60 Founding principal, Fox & Fowle Architects; senior partner, FXFOWLE Architects Betsey Johnson ’64 Fashion designer and breast cancer activist Rami Khouri ’70, G’98 International journalist specializing in Middle Eastern affairs Ted Koppel ’60 Former anchor, ABC News Nightline; managing editor, Discovery Channel; senior news analyst, National Public Radio

Newhouse III

Chris Renaud ’89 Oscar-nominated director of Despicable Me and Despicable Me 2, and executive producer of Minions

Steve Kroft ’67 Co-editor and news correspondent, CBS, 60 Minutes




Jessie Mueller ’05 Tony Award-winning actress


Joyce Carol Oates ’60, Author, We Were the Mulvaneys, Faithless: Tales of Transgression, and them

His Royal Highness Prince Sultan bin Salman Al Saud G’99 Youngest person to fly on the space shuttle and first member of a royal family in space


Ian Schrager ’68 Hotelier, co-founder and owner of Studio 54 Aaron Sorkin ’83 Creator, NBC’s The West Wing; playwright and screenwriter, A Few Good Men, The American President, and The Social Network


John Sykes ’77 MTV founding executive John Tsebe ’81 First black national librarian in South Africa


Lou Reed ’64 Singer-songwriter and guitarist, The Velvet Underground Elsa Reichmanis ’72, G’75 professor at the School of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering of the Georgia Institute of Technology; former president, American Chemical Society














Eli Saslow ’04 Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter for the Washington Post

Arielle Tepper Madover ’94 Theatrical and film producer, recent productions: Monty Python’s Spamalot, Frost/Nixon, and Annie Don McPherson ’87 Professional football player, activist, and sportscaster


Todd Rubin ’04 President, The Republic of Tea

Belva Ann Lockwood 1857, G 1872, H 1909 Women’s rights pioneer and first woman to argue a case before the U.S. Supreme Court Oren Lyons, Jr. ’58, H’93 Faithkeeper of the Turtle Clan of the Seneca Nations


Bill Viola ’73 Video artist Vanessa L. Williams ’86 National recording artist and actress, Desperate Housewives



Commencement in the Carrier Dome 19

A D MI S SIONS AND F IN ANCING YOUR E DUCATION Applying for Admission Syracuse University uses the Common Application exclusively. You’ll apply directly to one of nine undergraduate colleges or to a dual/combined program within two colleges. For information about transferring to Syracuse University, visit


Application Deadlines > Early Decision > Regular Decision > Spring Admission (first-year or transfer) > Transfer Admission (fall)

November 15 January 1 November 15* July 1*

Note: An Early Admission option is also available for eligible high school juniors. Contact the Admissions Office for information. Federal financial aid is not available for students admitted under the Early Admission plan. *Applications received after this deadline will be considered on a space-available basis.

How Your Application is Evaluated > Academic performance, including your senior year accomplishments, participation in advanced coursework, and standardized test scores. > Via your personal essay, your goals, interests, experiences, and values. > Evaluation from your guidance counselor and two academic teacher recommendations that convey a sense of your unique gifts, capabilities, and accomplishments. > Strength of character and exemplary citizenship through after-school activities, volunteer work, or employment. Apply today at

Financing Your Education Approximately 75 percent of Syracuse University students receive some form of financial support, mostly from institutional aid, but also from federal, state, or private sources. When you apply for admission, you will automatically be considered for merit-based scholarships, which are awarded regardless of need. Most merit awards are for academic achievement and talent, as well as for students demonstrating outstanding community involvement and/or leadership. You may also be eligible for assistance from federal sources, including the Pell Grant, TEACH Grant, Work-Study, and Supplemental Educational Opportunity Program, as well as Federal Direct Student Loans and Federal Direct Plus Loans (for parents). Other possible aid sources include funding from your home state, private resources, and scholarships from outside the University.

Applying for financial aid is easy. Your financial need is determined by the information that you provide on two separate forms that make up the financial aid application process: To apply for federal financial aid, file the: > Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA): (code: 002882) To apply for Syracuse University Grant, file the: > CSS/Financial Aid PROFILE: (code: 2823) Both applications available October 1, 2016. Early Decision First-Year Students

Regular Decision First-Year and Transfer Students*

Application FAFSA and Deadlines CSS/PROFILE: November 15, 2016

FAFSA and CSS/PROFILE: January 1, 2017

Fees and Expenses The estimated cost of attending Syracuse University for the 2016-2017 academic year is based on the following:

Award Notification Dates

March 2017

Tuition Housing and Meals (average) Miscellaneous Fees Total

$ 43,440 $ 15,217 $ 1,582 $ 60,239

For Homeschooled Students: To be considered for federally funded financial aid programs, students should contact the Admissions Office for additional information.

Other Expenses (average) Books and Supplies Transportation Personal Expenses Total

$ $ $ $

Subtotal (without health insurance) $ 63,344 Health Insurance $ 2,230* Total Cost of Attendance $ 65,574

1,440 655 1,010 3,105

*This mandatory fee may be waived if student has adequate private health insurance.

Life Sciences Complex


January 2017

* Transfer students should file aid applications at the same time your admission application is submitted, but not later than July 1, 2017.

Attention Veterans Syracuse University is a proud participant in the Yellow Ribbon Program. Through this program, veterans’ and approved dependents’ tuition and mandatory fee costs above those covered by the basic Post-9/11 GI Bill will be covered by Syracuse University and the Department of Veterans Affairs. Learn more:

Syracuse University is an equal-opportunity, affirmative-action institution. We do not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, gender, national origin, citizenship, religion, marital status, age, disability or perceived disability, sexual orientation, actual or perceived sex, gender identity or expression, military status, status as a disabled veteran or a veteran of the Vietnam era, or any other status protected by applicable law to the extent prohibited by law. This nondiscrimination policy covers admissions, employment, and access to and treatment in University programs, services, and activities. Syracuse University welcomes people with disabilities and in compliance with Section 503 and 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended, and the Americans with Disabilities Act, does not discriminate on the basis of disability. Services for students with disabilities are coordinated by the Office of Disability Services, Room 309, 804 University Avenue, 315.443.4498 (VOICE), 315.443.1371 (TDD). Syracuse University supports equal opportunity in compliance with Title VI and Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, or gender. Questions about any of the University’s equal-opportunity policies, including compliance with Title VI, Title VII, and Title IX, may be directed to the Executive Director of Equal Opportunity, Inclusion and Resolution Services, Skytop Office Building, Syracuse University, Syracuse NY 13244-5300; telephone 315.443.0211. The information concerning academic requirements, courses, and programs of study contained in the publication does not constitute an irrevocable contract between the student and the University. The University reserves the right to change, discontinue, or add academic requirements, courses, and programs of study. Such changes may be made without notice, although every effort will be made to provide timely notice to students. It is the responsibility of the individual student to confirm that all appropriate degree requirements are met. Syracuse University is chartered by the New York State Board of Regents and accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education, 3624 Market Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104; 267.284.5000. Professional accreditation for each of the professional colleges and schools accords with the regulations of the appropriate professional association. For further information, contact the dean’s office of each school or college. It is Syracuse University’s policy to provide anyone, on request, with a printed copy of the University’s policies and procedures regarding campus security and safety, as well as crime rates and statistics for the most recent three-year period. A copy of Your Safety and Security at Syracuse University, a handbook that provides this information, is available from the Syracuse University Department of Public Safety (DPS). You may request a printed copy that includes crime statistics, to be mailed within 10 days of a request, by contacting the Department of Public Safety/Advisory Committee on Campus Security at 005 Sims Hall, Syracuse, NY, 13244, or by calling 315.443.5476. The handbook is updated annually. DPS/Advisory Committee on Campus Safety will provide upon request all campus crime statistics as reported to the United States Department of Education (website:

SYRACUSE U NIVE R SI TY 100 Crouse-Hinds Hall 900 South Crouse Avenue Syracuse NY 13244-2130 315.443.3611


Montreal Ottawa


Burlington VERMONT


NEW YORK Rochester Buffalo

SYRACUSE Binghamton










New York City



Washington, DC VIRGINIA





Nearby Major Cities Distance Albany Baltimore Boston Cleveland Montreal New York City Philadelphia Toronto Washington, D.C.

136 332 299 330 248 280 255 248 350

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Time by Car

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