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USF Phi Beta Kappa preliminary application packet


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USF Phi Beta Kappa preliminary application packet
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University of South Florida
University of South Florida
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Tampa, Fla
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Consists of the documents and letters of support that constituted USF's 2003 preliminary application to shelter a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa.
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Title supplied by cataloger.
General Note:
Submitted by Sara Deats, Chair, USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa.

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University01SouthFloridaU8fOctober 30, 2003 Ms. Nan Coppock-Bland DirectorofChapter Relations Phi Beta Kappa Society 1606 New Hampshire AvenueNWWashington DC 20009 Attention: Committee on Qualifications Dear Ms. Coppock-Bland:Itis with a great dealofpride and much pleasant anticipation that I transmit this preliminary application from the USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa requesting the opportunity for our UniversityofSouth Florida to shelter a chapter. Among our nearly forty thousand students are many liberal arts scholars whom I, and other Phi Beta Kappa members, will be proud to invite to membership.Onthe other hand, the UniversityofSouth Florida will be honored to be recognized as a host to a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter, as President Judy Genshaft, Provost David Stamps and Dean, and now Interim Provost, Renu Khator and other administrators have demonstrated by their supportofour USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa during these past several years that we have labored to make this a reality. These transmitted documents provide the information requested by your Qualifications Committee.Ifany other information or clarification is needed I urgeyou to request it. I look forward to hearing from you. ara Deats Chair, USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa Distinguished University Professor DepmimentofEnglish Transmitting: Fifteen copiesof1.A cover page in the format provided;2.A connected document adhering to the outline provided, giving information regarding USF in question-and-answer format; and Seven copiesofUSF'smost recent catalog; and Seven copiesofeach brochure or other publication sent to prospective students.DeparllJJentofEngHshUniversityofSouthFlorida'4202 East Fowler Avenue,CPR107 Tampa, Florida 33620-5550 (813) 974 Fax (813) 974The Un"'c'''t)' or Sonlh"anMr"mJt"'e AClion/Equal Aeee/Equal Opportnml)' In'litullon


Application to Shelter a Chapter ofPhiBeta Kappa Institution: UniversityofSouth Florida Address: 4202E.Fowler Avenue Tampa,FL33620 Founding Date: 1956 Date of Submission: October31,2003---_....=.....-_---------------The University of South Florida requests consideration for authorization to shelter a chapter ofPhiBeta Kappa. Signed: Title: Address:-'-----Sara Deats, Chair of Phi Beta Kappa Committee Distinguished University Professor Department of English, 4202 E Fowler Avenue, CPR 107 UniversityofSouth Florida, Tampa,FL33620 PhoneNo:(813) 974-9549 Fax: (813)974-2270 E-mail: Signed: sdeats@chuma1.cas.usf.edu1


ContentI.General. ................................................3II. Students, Enrollment, Admission, and FinancialAid........... 13III. Faculty. ................................................ 27IV.Curriculum. ............................................ 64V.CampusPrograms.......................................86VI. Library and Technological Resources. ...................... 104 VII. Financial Information ..................................... 118 VIII. Campus Facilities. ....................................... 124IX.AthleticsI1372


SectionI.General Information Item I-A. Mission Statement or Statement of purpose of the institutionThe UniversityofSouth Florida is a multi-campus national research University that supports the developmentofthe metropolitan Tampa Bay Region, Florida, the United States and the world. Building upon unique strengths inherentinFlorida's population, location, and natural resources, the Universityisdedicated to excellence in: Teaching and lifelong learningina student-centered environment Research to advance knowledge and promote social, cultural, economic, educational, Health, and technological development Service basedonacademic excellence and the ethic of community responsibility Community engagement to build University-community partnerships and collaborations Goals The UniversityofSouth Florida will continueto'expand its influence as a premier research University through: Strengthened research, creative, and scholarly endeavors Improved undergraduate and Graduate academic programs that promote intellectual development and student success through a diverse, student centered environment Engaged service that strengthens cultural and community life, and promotes lifelong learning and economic opportunity Increased fiscal self-sufficiency and appropriate State support Values The UniversityofSouth Florida values: Teaching, research and service basedonthe highest standardsofdiscovery, creativity, and intellectual attainment3


Development of the personal and professional potentialofstudents, faculty, and staff, and enriching the qualityofcampus life An ethicofcollegiality based on integrity, civility, academic freedom, professional responsibility, and collaboration among disciplines and units Access to an excellent education University/community engagement that increases the understandingofurban issues and advances community development Cultural and ethnic diversity and global understanding Vision -The UniversityofSouth Florida envisions itself as a premier national research University that serves the metropolitan Tampa Bay Region, Florida, and the nation through: Excellent undergraduate and Graduate instruction in a student-centered environment Creative, innovative, engaged scholarly endeavors, and the furtheringofadvanced knowledge Education that promotes freedom, unity, democracy, and understandinginthe presenceofour Nation's historical diversity Generation and disseminationofknowledge to strengthen our society and the environment Greater fiscal self-reliance. Item I-B. Description of ownership, sponsorship, or affiliation with any public or private entity Florida Statute, Section 1000.21 (6)(d) lists USF as a Florida "State University." The Constitutionofthe StateofFlorida describes the "State University System" as follows:4


Section7.State UniversitySystem.-(a) PURPOSES. In order to achieve excellence through teaching students, advancing research and providing pUblic service for the benefit of Florida's citizens, their communities and economies, the people hereby establish a systemofgovernance for the State University systemofFlorida. (b) State University SYSTEM. There shall be a single State University system comprisedofall public universities. A boardoftrustees shall administer each public University and a boardofgovernors shall govern the State University system. (c) LOCAL BOARDS OF TRUSTEES. Each local constituent University shall be administered by a boardoftrustees consisting of thirteen members dedicated to the purposesofthe State University system. The board of governors shall establish the powers and dutiesofthe boardsoftrustees. Each board of trustees shall consistofsix citizen members appointed by the governor and five citizen members appointed by the boardofgovernors. The appointed members shallbeconfirmed by the senate and serve staggered termsoffive years as provided by law. The chairofthe faculty senate, or the equivalent, and the presidentofthe student body of the University shall also be members. (d) STATEWIDE BOARD OF GOVERNORS. The board of governors shall be a body corporate consistingofseventeen members. The board shall operate, regulate, control, and be fully responsible for the managementofthe whole University system. These responsibilities shall include, but not be limited to, defining the distinctive missionofeach constituent University and its articulation with free public Schools and community Colleges, ensuring the well-planned coordination and operationofthe system, and avoiding wasteful duplicationoffacilities or programs. The board's management shallbesubject to the powersofthe legislature to appropriate for the expenditureoffunds, and the board shall account for such expenditures as provided by law. The governor shall appoint to the board fourteen citizens dedicated to the purposesofthe State University5


system. The appointed members shall be confirmed by the senate and serve staggered terms of seven years as provided by law. The commissioner of education, the chairofthe advisory counciloffaculty senates, or the equivalent, and the presidentoftheFloridastudentassociation,ortheequivalentshallalsobeof Item I-C. Statement of general and specialized accreditations held by the institution; notationofany probationary status or withdrawal of accreditationinthe past ten years (1993-2003) The UniversityofSouth Floridaisaccredited by the following organizations. It has not been placed on probationary status nor had accreditation withdrawn by any organization. Southern AssociationofColleges and Schools/CommissiononColleges Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, Inc. (ABET) AccreditingCommissiononEducation for Health Services Administration (ACEHSA) Accrediting Council on EducationinJournalism and Mass Communications (ACEJMC) American Library Association (ALA)/CommitteeonAccreditation American Psychological Association (APA)/CommitteeonAccreditation American Speech-language-Hearing Association (ASHA)/Council on Academic Accreditation in Audiology and Speech-Language Pathology Association to Advance Collegiate SchoolsofBusiness American Chemical Society CommissiononAccreditation in Physical Therapy Education/American Physical Therapy Association Computer Science Accreditation Commission (CSAC)ofthe Computing Sciences Accreditation Board (CSAB) CommissiononCollegiate Nursing Education 6


..Council on Education for Public Health (CEPH)..CouncilonRehabilitation Education (CORE)/Commission on Standards and Accreditation Council on Social Work Education (CSWE) Florida Council on Education Management Liaison CommitteeonMedical Education (LCME) National Association of Schools of Art and Design (NASAD) National AssociationofSchools of Music (NASM) National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration/CommissiononPeer Review and Accreditation National AssociationofSchools of Theatre (NAST) National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE) National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission (NLNAC) National Architecture Accrediting Board (NAAB) National Athletic Trainers Association (NATA) National Association of SchoolsofDance (NASD) (Pending)Item I-D. Concise description of the governance and organization of the institutionGovernanceofFlorida state universitiesisdefined by Florida Statutes,Title XLVIII, Chapter 1001, Part IV, sections 1001.71 1001.75. These statutes vest authority to govern the University as a public corporation with the boardoftrustees. Authority to operate and administer the Universityisassigned to the president by Section 1001.75. The organizational chart for administration of the UniversityofSouth Florida defines reporting relationships for the Colleges and major administrative units.7


Unlawful discriminationisunacceptable conduct that will not be tolerated at the University. It is prohibited for any administrator, supervisor, other employeeorstudent to discriminateorto take any other retaliatory action against an individual who, in good faith, has opposed an alleged unlawful practiceorhas made a charge, testified, assisted, or participatedinany mannerinaninvestigation or proceeding, under provisionsofapplicable law. Any applicant, student, or employee who believesheor she has not been treated in accordance with the University's Diversity and Equal Opportunity Policy may file a complaint with the Diversity and Equal Opportunity Office.Item I-F. Information regarding any restrictions governingmembershipin thestudentbody,facultyorstaff,orgoverningthatpertainstoage, race, ethnicity, religion, gender, sexual orientation, disability, veteran status,ornationaloriginThe UniversityofSouth Florida does not restrict membershiporemployment on the basisofage, race, ethnicity, religion, gender, sexual orientation, disability, veteran status, or national origin.Item I-G. Information regarding censure, warning, probation,oranyothernegative action taken toward the institutionbyany academic professional organization in the past ten years (1993-2003)The UniversityofSouth Florida has recently received an adverse citation from the American AssociationofUniversity Professors (AAUP) -not censure but something less formal, con demnation."OnJune 14,2003, the delegates to the AAUP annual meeting passed the following resolution:"Be it resolved that the Eighty-ninth Annual meetingofthe American AssociationofUniversity Professors condemns the administrationofthe UniversityofSouth Florida for its grave departures from10


Item I-E. Textofany official published institutional commitment to non discriminatory policies and freedom of inquiry and expression. The following Statements define the commitmentofthe UniversityofSouth Florida to freedomofinquiry and nondiscriminatory practices. Faculty Handbook, Chapter8,Section on Academic Freedom and Responsibility The UniversityofSouth Florida is committed to the fundamental principles of academic freedom and believes that only within an environmentoffree inquiry, free expression, intellectual honesty, and respectofhuman dignity can the University fulfill its mission. Academic freedom applies to teaching, research/creative activity, and public service andisa rightofboth faculty and students. Faculty have the freedom to presentanddiscuss their own academic subjects frankly and forthrightly without fearofcensorship, and to select instructional materials and determine gradesinaccordance with University and Board policies. Faculty have a responsibility to ensure that students learninanatmosphere that welcomes intellectual inquiry and rational discussion. UniversityPolicies and Procedures Manual, Diversity and Equal Opportunity Policy #0 007 Rev. 3/7/02 The UniversityofSouth Floridaisa diverse community that values and expects respect and fair treatmentofall people. The University strives to provide a work and study environment for faculty, staff and students that is free from discriminationonthe basisofrace, color, marital status, sex, religion, national origin, disability or age, as provided by law. The Universityisalso committed to the employment and advancement of qualified veterans with disabilities and veterans of the Vietnam era. Unlawful discrimination, harassment and retaliation are prohibited at the University. Behavior that constitutes unlawful discrimination, harassment or retaliationisunacceptable.9


Campus Boards CEOStPete CEO Sarasota! Manalee CEO Lakeland Executive VP&CFOVP ResearohVPstudentAffairs University Servioes Director I nte rcolleg iate Athletics BoardofTrusteesIPresidentJ Corporale SeoretaryProvosWPAc:ademi0Affa irs Divers io/ &EquaI Opportunity Affairs CollegeofArts &SoiencesCollegeofBusiness Admin. CollegeofEduoation CollegeofEngineering CollegeofMarine Science CollegeofVisual & Performing Arts SchoolofArch itee:tureFlorida MentalHeallh Institute Academic SupportUnit>VP Health Sciences CollegeofMedicine CollegeofNursing CollegeofPublic HealthVPAdvancement Director. BOT Operalions General Counsel Governmental Relalions AVP Inspector GeneralUSFOrganizationalChart[]8


association-supported standards that resultedinserious professional injury to a professor." The professor, Sami AI-Arian, was tenuredinthe departmentofcomputer Sciencesinthe USF CollegeofEngineering.In2002, Professor AI-Arian was placed on administrativeleave with pay by President Judy Genshaft after a controversial public appearanceona national television show. Actually, what happened on the television show rekindled a problem that had been smoldering since a 1990s episode in which Professor AI-Arian had been put on administrative leave with pay by an earlier USF president becauseofa federal investigation. Whennofederal charges were filed, he was returned to the classroom. While the administration focused on the professor's engagementinactivities that fall outside the scopeofemployment, which the administration believed adversely affected the legitimate interestofthe University, the major issue for USF faculty and for theMUPwas that the faculty suspension and the subsequent termination steps were taken withoutfaCUltyinputinthe decision. After months of administrative leave, with pay, Professor AI-Arian was terminated by USF President Judy Genshaft, after she learnedofhis indictment by federal authoritiesoncharges that he was heavily involvedinsupportofterrorist activities using the Universityasa cover for these activities. These federal charges grew outofa continuing investigationofProfessor AI-Arian that had begun almost a decade earlier. Thisisan extremely complicated case that cannotbetried hereinour Phi Beta Kappa faculty members' application for USF to host a chapter. What is most important to us nowisthat USF has adopted new rules that mandate faculty consultation. These rules include: Chapter 6C4-10.100 et seq. contains personnel rules for all UniversityofSouth Florida Faculty, unless otherwise exempted from these rules. Faculty personnel rules are structured within the framework provided by principles of academic freedom/responsibility and shared governance. A University policy on Academic11


Freedom and Responsibility approved by the Faculty Senate and the Administration supports this principle. (a) The UniversityofSouth Florida affirms the principlesofacademic freedom and responsibility, which are rooted in a conceptionofthe University as a communityofscholars unitedinthe pursuitoftruth and wisdominan atmosphereoftoleranceandfreedom. (b) Academic Freedom is the freedom to discuss all relevant matters in the classroom, to explore all avenuesofscholarship, research, creative expression, to speak freelyonall mattersofUniversity governance, and to speak, write or act as a public citizen without institutional discipline or restraint. Chapter 6C4-1 0.111, paragraphc,States:Inkeeping with principlesofshared faculty governance, tenured faculty members who receive noticeofactualorintended terminationofemployment for "just cause" will have the right (though not the obligation) to have the case heard before a committee of faculty peers. If they choose this option, they will notify the Faculty Senate President, under whose authority the committee willbeconstituted and will meetinaccordance with appropriate University policies and procedures. What happened during the period 2001 to 2003 should not happen now orinthe foreseeable future.12


Section II. Students, Enrollment, Admission, and Financial AidSection II-A. Information on institutional enrollment conforming to COSB-1through B-11, B-22,0-2.Transcribe this information; do not photocopy or reproduce CDS forms CDS 81. Institutional Enrollment--Men and Women Provide numbersofstudents for eachofthe following categories asofthe institution's official fall reporting dateorasofOctober 15, 2002. FULL-TIME PART-TIME Men Women Men Women Undergraduates Degree-seeking, First time Freshmen 1,478 2,173 220 474 Other first-year, Degree-seeking, 956 1,194 204 219 All other degree-seeking 5,532 8,168 3,291 4,829 Total degree-seeking 7,966 11,535 3,715 5,522 First-Professional First-time, first professional students 3959--All other first-professionals 163 133--Total first-professional 202 192--Graduate Degree-seeking first time 359 534 194 375 All other degree-seeking 955 1,307 1,194 1,871 All other Graduates enrolledincredit courses 44 78 502 1,061 Total Graduate 1,358 1,919 1,890 3,307 Total all undergraduates: Total all Graduate and professional students: GRAND TOTAL ALL STUDENTS: 29,986 8,868 38,85413


82.EnrollmentbyRacial/Ethnic CategoryProvide numbers of undergraduate students for each of thefollowingcategoriesasofthe institution's official fall reporting date or asofOctober 15, 2002. Include international students only in the category "Nonresident aliens." Complete the "Total Undergraduates" column onlyifyou cannot provide data for the first two columns. Degree-seeking Degree-seeking Total Undergraduates First-time First Undergraduates (both degree and nonYear (include first-time) degree seeking) Nonresident aliens 25 375 377 Black, non-Hispanic 566 3,554 3,691 American Indian or Alaskan Native 17 123 127 Asian or Pacific Islander 276 1,665 1,722 Hispanic 525 3,097 3,196 White, non-Hispanic 2,860 19,398 20,334 Race/ethnicity unknown 76 526 539 Total 4,345 28,738 29,986Persistence 83.Numberofdegrees awardedbyyourinstitutionfromJuly1, 2001,toJune30,2002. Certificate/DiplomaAssociate Degrees 163 Bachelor's Degrees 5,025Postbachelor's certificatesMaster's degrees 1,711 Post-master's certificates 5 Doctoral degrees 165 First professional degrees 104 First professional, certificates14


Graduation Rates The itemsinthis section correspond to data elements collected by the IPEDS Web based Data Collection System's Graduation Rate Survey (GRS). For complete instructions and definitionsofdata elements, see the IPEDS GRS instructions and glossaryonthe 2002 Web-based survey. For Bachelor's or Equivalent Programs Report for the cohortoffull-time first-time bachelor's (or equivalent) degree-seeking undergraduate students who enteredinfall 1996. Includeinthe cohort those who entered your institution during the summer term preceding fall 1996. B4.Initial 1996cohortoffirst-time,full-time bachelor's (or equivalent) degree-seeking undergraduate students; total all students: B5.Ofthe initial 1996 cohort, how many did not persist and did not graduate for the following reasons: deceased, permanently disabled, armed forces, foreign aid service of the federal government, or official church missions; total allowable exclusions: B6. Final 1996 cohort, after adjusting for allowable exclusions: allowable exclusions: (Substract question B5 from question B4): B7.Ofthe initial 1996 cohort, how many completed the programinfour years or less (by August 31, 2002): 2,356o2,356 47715


88.Ofthe initial 1996 cohort, 'howmanycompleted the program in more thanfouryearsbutin five yearsorless (afterAugust31, 2000 andbyAugust31,2001):44189.Ofthe initial 1996 cohort,howmanycompleted the program in more than five yearsbutinsixyearsorless (afterAugust31,2001andbyAugust31,2002): 163 810. Total graduatingwithinsixyears (sumofquestions87, 88, and 89):1081811. Six-year graduation ratefor1996cohort(question 810dividedbyquestion 86): 45.8% 822. For thecohortofall fUll-time bachelor's(orequivalent) degree seeking undergraduatestudentswhoenteredyourinstitutionas freshmen in fall2001(orthe precedingsummerterm),whatpercentagewasenrolledatyourinstitutionasofthe dateyourinstitutioncalculatesitsofficial enrollment in fall 2002? 80.5%02.Provide thenumberofstudentswhoapplied, were admitted, and enrolled as degree-seekingtransferstudentsin Fall 2002.AdmittedEnrolledApplicants ApplicantsApplicants Men3,190 2,232 1,572Women4,713 3,552 2,390Total7,903 5,784 3,96216


SectionIIB Informationonapplications conforming to CDSC-1Applications C1. First-time, first-year (freshman) students:Provide the number of degree-seeking, first-time, first-yearstudents who applied, were admitted,andenrolled (fullor part-time)infall 2002. Include early decision, early action,andstudents who began studies during summerinthis cohort. Applicants should include only those students who fulfilled the requirements for consideration for admission(Le.,who completed actionable applications)andwho have been notified of one of the following actions: admission, non-admission, placementonwaiting list, or application withdrawn (by applicant or institution). Admitted applicants should include wait-listed students who were subsequently offered admission. Total first-time, first year(freshman) men who applied 5,535 Total first-time, first year (freshman) women who applied 8,000 Total first-time, first-year (freshman) men who were admitted 3,320 Total first-time, first-year (freshman) women who were admitted 5,094 Total full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) men who enrolled 1,443 Total full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) men who enrolled 188 Total full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) women who enrolled 2,094 Total part-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) women who enrolled 359SectionIIC Information on admission standards conforming to CDS C-5, C-g, C 10,C-11C5. Distributionofhigh School units required and/or recommended.Specify the distribution of academic high School course units required and/or recommended of all or most degree-seeking students using Carnegie units (one unit17


equals one yearofstudyorits equivalent). If you use a different system for calculating units, please convert.Units Units Required Recommended Total academicunits19English4Mathematics3Science3Ofthese,unitsthatmustbe lab2Foreign language2Social studies3HistoryAcademic electives4Other (specify)eg.Percent andnumberoffirst-time, first-year (freshman)studentsenrolled in fall 2002whosubmittednational standardized (SAT/ACT)testscores. Include informationforALLenrolled, degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) studentswhosubmittedtestscores. Do not include partialtestscores (e.g., mathematics scoresbutnotverbalfora categoryofstudents)orcombineotherstandardizedtestresults (such as TOEFL) inthisitem. SATscoresshouldbe recentered scores. The 25th percentile is the score that 25 percentscoredatorbelow; the 75th percentile score is the one that25percent scoredatorabove.Percent submitting SAT scores91Number submitting SAT scores 3,720 Percent submitting ACT scores58Number submitting ACT scores 2,34918


25th 75th Percentile Percentile SAT I Verbal470 570SAT I Math480 580ACT Composite20 24ACT English ACT MathPercent of first-time, first-year (freshman) students with scoresineach range:SAT I SAT I Verbal Math700-800 2 2 600-699 15 19 500-599 45 48 400-499 34 28 300-399 4 3 200-299ACT ACT ACT Composite English Math30-36 2 24-29 28 18-23 63 12-17 76-11Below 6C10. Percentofall degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman)studentswhohadhighSchool class rankwithineachofthe following ranges (reportinformationforthosestudentsfromwhomyou collectedhighSchoolrank information).19


Percentintop tenthofhigh School graduating class 20 Percentintop quarterofhigh School graduating class44Percent in top halfofhigh School graduating class88Percentinbottom halfofhigh School graduating class 12 Percentinbottom quarterofhigh School graduating class 2 C11. Percentageofall enrolled, degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) students who had high School grade point averages within eachofthe following ranges (using 4.0 scale). Report information only for those students from whom you collected high school GPA. Percent who had GPAof3.0orhigher 86% Percent who had GPA between 2.0 and 2.99 14% Percent who had GPA between 1.0 and 1.99 0%-Percent who had GPA below 1.0 0%20


Section11-0Information on matriculatesconformingtoCOSF-1, F-2F1.Percentagesoffirst-time, first-year (freshman)studentsand all degree seeking undergraduates enrolled in fall2002whofitthefollowingcategories:First-time first year (freshman) students Underqraduates Percent who are from outofState (exclude International/nonresident aliens)6 4.5Percent of men who join fraternities4 6Percent of women who join sororities5 4Percent who liveinCollege-owned, operated, or Affiliated housinq5412Percent who live off campusorcommute4688Percentofstudents age25or older126Average ageoffull-time students1922Average ageofall students (fulland part-1924time)F2.Activities offered.Identifythoseprograms availableatyourinstitution.Choral groups Marching band Student government Concert band Music ensembles Student newspaper Dance Musical theater Student-run film society Drama/theater Opera Symphony orchestra Jazz band Rep band Television station Literary magazine Radio station YearbookSection II-E Information ontuitionand feesconformingtoCDS G-1, G-5 Provide2003-2004academic yearcostsforthefollowingcategories that are applicabletoyourinstitution.Check hereifyourinstitution's2003-2004academic yearcostsarenotavailable atthistime and provide an approximate date (Le., month/day) whenyourinstitution's final2003-2004academic yearcostswillbeavailable:Jun-0321


G1. Undergraduate full-time tuition, required fees, room and board List the typical tuition, required fees, and room and board for a full-time undergraduate student for the FULL 2003-2004 academic year (30 semester hoursor45 quarter hours for institutions that derive annual tuition by multiplying credit hour cost by numberofcredits). A full academic year refers to the periodoftime generally extending from September to June; usually equated to two semesters, two trimesters, three quarters, or the period covered by a four-one-four plan. Room and boardisdefined as double occupancy and 19 meals per week or the maximum meal plan. Required fees include only charges that all full-time students must pay that are not includedintuition (e.g., registration, Health, or activity fees). Do not include optional fees (e.g., parking, laboratory use). First Year Undergraduates Private Institutions Public Institutions In-district: 2,700 2,700 In-state(out-of-district): 2,700 2,700 Out-of-State: 12,244 12,244 Nonresident Aliens: 12,244 12,244 Required Fees: 34 34 Room and Board: (on-campus) 6,110 6,110 Room Only: (on-campus) 3,416 3,416 BOARD ONLY: (on campus meal plan) 2,694 2,694 Comprehensive tuition and room and board fee (if your College cannot provide separate tuition and room and board fees): Other: 22


G5.Provide the estimated expensesfora typical full-time undergraduate student: Commuters Commuters (livingat(notlivingResidents home)athome)Booksand supplies:700 700 700Room only:3,416Board only:2,694 2,694Transportation:960 960 960Other expenses:2,640 2,640 2,640Section II-F Information on financial aid conformingtoCDS H-1, H-2 Aid AwardedtoEnrolled Undergraduates H1. Enter totaldollaramounts awardedtofull-time and less than full-time degree seeking undergraduates (using the samecohortreported in CDS Question 81,"totaldegree-seeking"undergraduates) in thefollowingcategories.(Note: If the data being reported are final figures for the 2001-2002 academic year (see the next item below), use the 2001-2002 academic year's CDS Question81cohort.) Include aid awarded to International students (Le., those not qualifying for federal aid). Aid thatisnon-need-based but that was used to meet need should be reported in the need-based aid column. (For a suggested order of precedenceinassigning categoriesofaid to cover need, see the entry for "non-need-based gift aid" on the last pageofthe definitions section.) Indicate the academic year for which data are reported for items H1, H2, H2A, and H6 below:23


Non-needNeed-based Based(Exclude (Include nonnon-need need-based based aid aid used to used to meet 2001-2002 final/ 2002-2003 estimate meet need.) need.)$ $Scholarships/Grants Federal30,321,699 82,560State0 26,497,572Institutional (endowment, alumni, or other institutional awards) and external funds awarded by the College excluding athletic aid and tuition waivers (which are reported below)4,429,273 8,553,460Scholarships/grants from external sources (e.g., Kiwanis, National Merit) not awarded by the College0 1,734,612Total Scholarships/Grants34,750,972 36,868,204Self-Help Student loans from all sources (excluding parent loans)39,925,121 27,586,919Federal Work-Study2,685,048State and other work-study/Employment0 0Total Self-Help42,610.169 27,586,919Parent Loans2,222,379Tuition Waivers772,630Athletic Awards1,163,920H2. NumberofEnrolled Students Receiving Aid:List the numberofdegree-seeking full-time and less-than-full-time undergraduates who applied for and received financial aid. Aid that is non-need based but that was used to meet need should be counted as need-based aid. Numbers should reflect the cohort receiving the dollars reported in H1. Note:Inthe chart below, students may be countedinmore than one row, and full-time freshman should also be counted as full-time undergraduates.24


Full-time First-time Undergrad Less Than Full-time (Inct. Full-time Freshmen Fresh) Undergrad a) Numberofdegree-seeking undergraduate students (CDS Item81ifreporting on Fall 2002 cohort) 2,311 11,619 3,822 b) Numberofstudents in line a who were financial aid applicants (include applicants for all types of aid) 1,702 9,699 3,386 c) Numberofstudents in line b who were determined to have financial need 1,697 9,543 3,202 d) Number of students in line c who received any financial aid 962 6,678 2,120 e) Number of studentsinline d who received any need-based gift aid 745 5,737 1,804 f) Numberofstudents in line d who received any need-based self-help aid8513,077 473 g) Numberofstudentsinline d who received any non-need-based gift aid 283 2,480 575 h) Numberofstudents in line d whose need was fully met (exclude PLUS loans, unsubsidized loans. and private alternative loans)i)On average, the percentageofneed that was metofstudents who received any need-based aid. Exclude any resources that were awarded to replace EFC (PLUS loans. unsubsidized loans and private alternative loans) 18% 17% 24%j)The average financial aid packageofthoseinlined.Exclude any resources that were awarded to replace EFC (PLUS loans. unsubsidized loans, and private alternative loans) $6,879 $8,211 $7,51725


k) Average need-based gift awardofthose in line e $3,854 $4,082 $3,595I)Average need-based self-help award (excluding PLUS loans, unsubsidized loans. and orivate alternative loans)ofthoseinline f $2,502 $4,191 $4,237 m) Average need-based loan (excluding PLUS loans, unsubsidized loans, and private alternative loans)ofthose in line f who received a need-based loan $2,330 $3,861 $4,03626


Section III. Faculty Note earlier instructions regarding data for arts and Sciences, if applicable. Defining "CollegeofArts and Sciences" For the purposesofour application to host a Phi Beta Kappa chapter we are defining "CollegeofArts and Sciences" as a composite of departments and Schools from several existing Colleges. During our yearsofpreparation for this application, the USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa has designated this virtual College as our CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences (CLAS). The largest numberofthese departments and programs are in USF's regular CollegeofArts and Sciences (CAS). A few, such as Music, Theatre, Dance, Art, and Art History are administered under the CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts (CVPA). Drawn from the CollegeofBusiness Administration (COBA)isEconomics, the programsofwhich are already considered as partofthe CollegeofArts and Sciences although the departmentisadministrativelyinthe CollegeofBusiness Administration. USF's Honors College(He)administers several Interdisciplinary seminars that constituteanHonors Major. One more point: although USF has four campuses on which instructioniscarried out -the main campus in Tampa, and othersinSarasota, Lakeland, and St. Petersburg we are excluding the St. Petersburg campus from our defined "CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences" because that campus is seeking regional accreditation as a separate unit and that separation may well be accomplished before this application canbeimplemented. Our listofliberal arts and Sciences departments and programs are as follows: Aging Studies Africana Studies American Studies Anthropology Art and Art History (CVPA) 27


Biology Botany Cellular and Molecular Biology Chemistry Classics Communication Creative Writing Criminology Dance (CVPA) Economics (COBA) English Environmental Science and Policy French Geography Geology German Gerontology Global Studies Government & International Affairs History Honors (CH) Humanities and American Studies Interdisciplinary Natural Sciences I nterdisciplinary Social Sciences, International Studies Italian Latin American, Caribbean, and Latino Studies Liberal Arts Liberal Studies Linguistics Mass Communications28


Mathematics Microbiology Music (CVPA) Philosophy Physics Political Sciences Psychology Religious Studies Russian Sociology Spanish Specialization in Literature Theatre (CVPA) Women's Studies World Language Education ZoologyWewant to clarify the statusofcertain programs that we have included within our CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences (CLAS) that might appear to an outsideras"professional" but are here, at USF, "Liberal Arts and Sciences." OneoftheseisMass Communications, and the other is Criminology. With respect to our Mass Communications program, we agree with their faculty members' belief that their curriculum is appropriately within the liberal arts. The directorofthat School writes: "We should clarify that although the School operates a professional program at the undergraduate level, it is a program that is nonetheless based on a substantial liberal arts and Sciences foundation. For example, our national accrediting agency says the following about the degree program:29


The Journalism and Mass Communications Degree. The Council embraces the valueofa liberal arts and Sciences curriculum as the essential foundation for professional education in journalism and mass communications. Professional education applies the knowledge and perspectivesofarts and Sciences disciplines to the understandingofthe modern world and to the evolution and workingsofdiverse communities within society. "The accrediting agency enforces this doctrine with the requirement that a minimumof65 hoursinthe liberal arts and Sciences must be a part of every degree plan. As a practical matter, the average USF mass communications student Graduates with 75 to 85 hours in the liberal arts and Sciences (but not 90 hours as desired by PBK)." With respect to Criminology, the chair of that department writes: "A useful way to demonstrate the liberal arts emphasisinour curriculumisthrough a reviewofthe department's Assessment Plan thatisus'edfor purposesofSACS accreditation. As shown on the attached page, our curriculumisdesigned to support the CollegeofArts and Sciences' goalofstriving'...To instill in its students a historyofhuman ideas, a senseoflove for learning, and an understandingofthe means which scholars have used in their search for beauty and orderinthe natural world.' "Hence, the specific student learning outcomes we seektoachieve areanunderstanding and critiqueofthe U.S. systemofcriminal justice, a familiarity with social theoriesofcriminal behavior, and a comprehensionofresearch methods by which questions pertinent to criminology and the criminal justice systems are explored. "Allofthese areas require the developmentofcritical thinking skills, and as our majors move into their upper-level courses, the articulation of ideas through written and/or oral communication skills. For our methods courses,anenhancementofmathematical/statistical skillsissought."30


Our definition of our virtual "CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences" excludes those departments and Schools within CAS that offer only professional degrees, namely, Communication Sciences and Disorders, Library and Information Systems, Rehabilitation and Mental Health Counseling, and Social Work. Although we have excluded these last programs from our definitionofCLAS, it is important to note that manyofthe facultyofthese programs are strongly oriented toward liberal arts and value the liberal arts education as crucial to professional trainingintheir own professions. As an example of this liberal arts orientation even in USF programs excludedfrom our definitionofa "collegeofliberal arts and Sciences," we cite the following Statement by the directorofthe SchoolofSocial Work, Professor William Rowe, who, after pointing out that the CouncilonSocial Work Education should provide curricula that build on a liberal arts perspective to promote breadthofknowledge, critical thinking, and communication skills, writes, "Personally I couldn't agree more. Ultimately we need Graduates who can problem-solve and make good judgments based on a keen understandingofthe human condition. A liberal arts background is fundamental to achieving this."11\A.Informationonfaculty (for CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences only) conforming to CDS1-1,1-2FullPartTotal time timea.) Total numberofinstructional faculty503131634b.) Total number who are membersofminority groups771390c.) Total number who are women16863231d.) Total number who are men33568403e.) Total number who are nonresident aliens (international)38644f.) Total number with doctorate, first professional, or other terminal degree45956515g.) Total number whose highest degreeisa master's but not a terminal master's295382h.) Total number whose highest degreeisa bachelor's15223731


L)Total number whose highest degreeisunknownorother (Note: Items f,g,h, andimust sumupto item a.) 0 0 0Student to Faculty Ratio(in conformity with CDS1-2)The Fall 2002 ratiooffull-time equivalent students (full-time plus 1/3 part time) to full time equivalent instructional faculty (full time plus 1/3 part time).Inthe ratio calculations, exclude both facultyandstudentsinstand-alone Graduate or professional programs such as medicine, law, veterinary, dentistry, social work, business, or public Healthinwhich faculty teach virtually only Graduate level students. Do not count undergraduateorGraduate student teaching assistants as faculty. Fall 2002 Student to Faculty ratio: 20 to1.111-8Information on faCUlty compensation conforming to reports to the AAUP for eachofthe five most recent academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003)Total Faculty Compensation by Contract Period:32


Academic Year 2002-03 9/10 Mth Contracts 11/12 Mth Contracts Fringe Benefits Expenditures#Covered Expenditures#Covered Retirement (vested after 5 yrs.) $2,681,353 445 $438,884 46 Medical/Dental Plans $2,082,805 446 $223,916 46 Group Life Insurance $52,403 342 $8,954 37 Social Security Taxes $1,925,054 445 $266,357 46 Unemployment Compensation $14,505 445 $2,371 46 Workmen's Compensation $233,560 445 $38,182 46 $6,989,680 $978,664 Academic Year 2001-02 9/10 Mth Contracts 11/12 Mth Contracts Fringe Benefits Expenditures#Covered Expenditures#Covered Retirement (vested after 5 yrs.) $2,547,241 449 $402,642 46 Medical/Dental Plans $2,134,646 449 $220,709 46 Group Life Insurance $45,114 306 $7,234 33 Social Security Taxes $1,845,727 449 $257,008 46 Unemployment Compensation $13,763 449 $2,175 46 Workmen's Compensation $221,603 449 $35,029 46 $6,808,094 $924,79733


Academic Year 2000-01 9/10 Mth Contracts 11/12 Mth Contracts Fringe Benefits Expenditures#Covered Expenditures#Covered Retirement (vested after 5 yrs.) $2,429,188 428 $397,965 48 Medical/Dental Plans $2,008,779 428 $230,805 48 Group Life Insurance $43,699 294 $7,558 36 Social Security Taxes $1,754,857 428 $261,653 48 Unemployment Compensation $13,125 428 $2,150 48 Workmen's Compensation $211,332 428 $34,622 48 $6,460,980 $934,753 Academic Year 1999-00 9/10 Mth Contracts 11/12 Mth Contracts Fringe Benefits Expenditures#Covered Expenditures#Covered Retirement (vested after 5 yrs.) $1,747,040 365 $305,288 44 Medical/Dental Plans $1,939,326 412 $223,441 44 Group Life Insurance $38,499 263 $6,23431Social Security Taxes $1,676,657 365 $236,923 44 Unemployment Compensation $12,571 365 $1,893 44 Workmen's Compensation $202,412 365 $30,473 44 $5,616,505 $804,25234


Academic Year 1998..99 9/10 Mth Contracts 11/12 Mth Contracts Fringe Benefits Expenditures#Covered Expenditures#CoveredRetirement (vested after 5 yrs.)$00 $0 0 Medical/Dental Plans $1,560,559331$183,088 35 Group Life Insurance $38,894 280 $6,34431Social Security Taxes $1,643,968 0 $211,871 0 Unemployment Compensation $12,285 0 $1,692 0 Workmen's Compensation $197,804 0 $27,240 0 $3,453,510 $430,23535


Total Faculty Compensation by Gender and Rank,Contract Gender Academic Tenured TenureNot onTotalTotal Salary Average Months Rank Track Tenure Faculty Salary Track Academic Year 20029/10 Male Professor 125 12 128 $9,541,534 $74,543 Associate 76 12 1 89 $4,925,697 $55,345 Assistant 1 53 761$2,796,439 $45,843 Instructor 0 0 20 20 $723,376 $36,169 Lecturer 0 01 1 $37,389 $37,389TOTAL 202 6631299 $18,024,435 $60,2829/10 Female Professor 27 0 0 27 $1,926,955 $71,369 Associate514 0 55 $3,082,534 $56,046 Assistant 3 34 6 43 $1,858,096 $43,212 Instructor 0 0 20 20 $747,152 $37,358 Lecturer 0 02 2 $76,441 $38,221TOTAL8138 28 147 $7,691,178 $52,321 9/10 TOTAL 283 104 59 446 $25,715,612 $57,65811/12 Male Professor 19 50 24 $2,161,797 $90,075 Associate 3 00 3 $226,657 $75,552 Assistant 0 10 1 $36,810$36,810 Instructor 0 05 5 $209,896 $41,979 Lecturer 0 0 1 1 $74,292 $74,292TOTAL 226 634 $2,709,452 $79,69011/12 Female Professor 3 10 4 $317,701 $79,425 Assistant 0 1 1 2 $101,099 $50,550 Instructor 0 05 5 $196,426 $39,285 Lecturer 0 01 1 $71,750$71,750TOTAL32712 $686,976 $57,248 11/12 TOTAL 25813 46 $3,396,428 $73,83536


Academic Year 20019/10Male Professor 124 10 125 $8,798,187 $70,385 Associate81110 92 $4,846,729 $52,682 Assistant 1 52 4 57 $2,480,794 $43,523 Instructor 0 0 22 22 $766,037 $34,820 Lecturer 00 1 1 $35,877 $35,877 TOTAL 206 64 27 297 $16,927,624 $56,9959/10Female Professor 28 0 0 28 $1,872,907 $66,890 Associate 47 3 0 50 $2,687,151 $53,743 Assistant 4 36 7 47 $1,984,058 $42,214 Instructor 00 25 25 $878,099 $35,124 Lecturer 0 0 22 $72,411 $36,206 TOTAL 79 39 34 152 $7,494,626 $49,3079110TOTAL 285 10361449 $24,422,250 $54,39311/12Male Professor 18 5 1 24 $1,967,893 $81,996 Associate 50 05 $315,778 $63,156 Instructor 00 55 $194,236 $38,847 Lecturer 00 11 $71,166 $71,166 TOTAL 23 5735 $2,549,073 $72,831 11/12 Female Professor 2 1 0 3 $228,833 $76,278 Associate 11 02 $128,117 $64,058 Assistant 0 2 13 $142,504 $47,501 Instructor 00 33 $109,297 $36,432 TOTAL3 4 411$608,751 $55,341 11/12 TOTAL 2691146 $3,157,824 $68,64837


Academic Year 2000-019/10 Male Professor 123 0 1 124 $8,667,967 $69,903 Associate 83 8 192$4,861,078 $52,838 Assistant 1411355 $2,269,148 $41,257 Instructor 001818 $611,207 $33,956 Lecturer 0 02 2 $71,200 $35,600TOTAL207 49 35291$16,480,600 $56,6349/10 Female Professor 27 0 0 27 $1,843,428 $68,275 Associate 45 10 46 $2,422,849 $52,671 Assistant 2 35 9 46 $1,917,379 $41,682 Instructor 001616 $553,724 $34,608 Lecturer 00 2 2 $72,411 $36,206TOTAL74 36 27 137 $6,809,791 $49,707 9/10TOTAL2818562428 $23,290,391 $54,41711/12 Male Professor 20 3 1 24 $1,861,677 $77,570 Associate 41 05 $313,303 $62,661 Assistant 00 5 5 $184,560 $36,912 Lecturer 0 0 1 1 $71,166 $71,166TOTAL244735 $2,430,707 $69,44911/12 Female Professor 3 0 0 3 $223,232 $74,411 Associate 2 103 $190,461 $63,487 Assistant02 1 3 $141,522 $47,174 Instructor0 04 4 $135,225 $33,806TOTAL53513 $690,441 $53,111 11/12TOTAL29712 48 $3,121,148 $65,02438


Academic Year 1999-00 9/10 Male Professor 124 00 124 $8,679,912 $69,999 Associate 88 60 94 $4,759,227 $50,630 Assistant 3 40 7 50 $2,006,999 $40,140 Instructor 00 1717 $591,482 $34,793 Lecturer 00 22 $69,650 $34,825 TOTAL 215 46 26 287 $16,107,270 $56,123 9/10 Female Professor 26 1 0 27 $1,770,150 $65,561 Associate 44 0 0 44 $2,265,573 $51,490 Assistant 2 37 5 44 $1,837,895 $41,770 Instructor 0 0 88 $257,294 $32,162 Lecturer 00 22 $69,121 $34,561 TOTAL 72 38 15 125 $6,200,033 $49,600 9/10 TOTAL 287 8441412 $22,307,303 $54,144 11/12 Male Professor 20 0 121$1,570,543 $74,788 Associate 4 10 5 $296,837 $59,367 Instructor 0 0 33 $108,225 $36,075 TOTAL 241 429 $1,975,604 $68,124 11/12 Female Professor 3 0 03 $207,946 $69,315 Associate 4 1 0 5 $299,674 $59,935 Assistant 0 2 13 $133,530 $44,510 Instructor 00 4 4 $130,385 $32,596 TOTAL 73 515 $771,536 $51,436 11/12 TOTAL314944 $2,747,140 $62,43539


Academic Year 1998-99 9/10 Male Professor 130 11 132 $8,893,925 $67,378 Associate 84 7091$4,320,863 $47,482 Assistant 3414 48 $1,948,004 $40,583 Instructor 00 14 14 $487,036 $34,788 Lecturer 0 0 22 $67,914 $33,957 TOTAL 217 4921287 $15,717,742 $54,766 9/10 Female Professor 24 1 0 25 $1,543,958 $61,758 Associate 46 0 0 46 $2,268,134 $49,307 Assistant 2 42 5 49 $1,954,530 $39,888 Instructor 00 88 $248,379 $31,047 Lecturer 0 022 $66,743 $33,372 TOTAL 72 43 15 130 $6,081,744 $46,783 9/10 TOTAL 289 92 36 417 $21,799,486 $52,277 11/12 Male Professor 18 0 0 18 $1,319,413 $73,301 Associate 4 1 05 $338,769 $67,754 Instructor 0 0 22 $73,658 $36,829 Lecturer 0 0 11 $38,045 $38,045 TOTAL 221 326 $1,769,885 $68,072 11/12 Female Professor 40 0 4 $291,678 $72,919 Associate 41 05 $283,520 $56,704 Assistant 0 0 11 $36,810 $36,810 Instructor 0 0 22 $73,752 $36,876 TOTAL8 1312 $685,759 $57,147 11/12 TOTAL 302 638 $2,455,643 $64,62240


III-C Numberoffull-time facultyinarts and Sciences by rank and department Dept. Prof. Assoc. Asst. Instr. TOTALAfricana Studies 33 6 AnthropoloQY 8 43 15 Art 5 9 5 221Biology 14 9 6 3 32 Chemistry 81174 30 Communication 5 7 3 1 16 Criminology113 3 17 Dance 2 12 1 6 Economics 7 6 13 EnQlish 16117 10 44 Environ. Sci/Policy 11 2 4 Geology 5 2 3 3 13 Geography 1 1 52 9 GerontoloQY 24 1 7 Govmt & IntI. Affairs1110 6 27 History 56 3 2 16 Humanities/Amer St 15 2 8 Interdis. Arts/Sci 1 1 Interdis. Studies 1 0 44 9 Mass Communications 1 6 4 5 16 Mathematics 16 8 44 32 Music\7 1412 33 Philosophy 7 3 2 12 Physics 9 2 61 18 PsycholoQY 22 6 6 2 36 Religious Studies 6 1 2 9 Sociology 2 5 21 10 Theater 63 31 13 Women's Studies 14 38World Language Edu. 8 7 4 5 24 TOTAL: 189151 11154 505Section III-D Typical teaching assignmentFaculty assignments are basedonthe principle that a full load is twelve contact hours, the equivalentoffour three-credit-hour courses. However, most faculty have other41


assignments, in research and service, that reduce the numberofcourses actually taught. For full-time faculty members the average teaching assignment is 56%oftotal faculty effort. Using funded student credit hours, it is 59%. Section III-E Information regarding undergraduate class size conforming to CDS1-3Definitions: Class Sections: A class section is an organized course offered for credit, identified by discipline and number,meetir:1gat a Stated timeortimesina classroom or similar setting, and not a subsection suchasa laboratoryordiscussion session. Undergraduate class sections are definedasany sectionsinwhich at least one degree seeking undergraduate studentisenrolled for credit. Exclude distance learning classes and noncredit classes and individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction, or one-to-one readings. Exclude students in independent study, co operative programs, Internships, foreign language taped tutor sessions, practicums, and all studentsinone-on-one classes. Each class sectionshould be counted only once and should not be duplicated becauseofcourse catalog cross-listings. Class Subsections: A class subsection includes any subsectionofa course, such as laboratory, recitation, and discussion subsections that are supplementaryinnature and are scheduled to meet separately from the lecture portionofthe course. Undergraduate subsections are definedasany subsectionsofcourses in which degree seeking undergraduate students enrolled for credit. As above, exclude noncredit classes and individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction,orone-to-one readings. Each class subsection should be counted only once and should not be duplicated because ofUsing the above definitions, please report for eachofthe following class-size Intervals the numberofclass sections and class subsections offered in Fall 2002. For example, a lecture class with 800 students who met at another timein40 separate labs with 2042


students should be counted onceinthe "100+" columninthe class section column and 40 times under the "20-29" columnofthe class subsections table.NumberofClass Sections with Undergraduates Enrolled Undergraduate Class Size (provide numbers)2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-99 100+ Total CLASS SECTIONS 95 239 505 197 144 215 84 1 ,479 2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-99 100+ Total CLASS SUBSECTIONS 19 152 129 12 0 10 7 329Section IIIF Percentageofinstruction conducted by parttime facultyBasedonfunded student credit hours:14% Section IIIG Percentageofinstruction conducted by Graduate assistantsBasedonfunded student credit hours:22%43


Section III-H Five programs or courses most commonly taught by part-time faculty or Graduate assistants. English:340Two hundred eighty five sectionsofComposition I andIIare taught by doctoral and advanced masters level teaching assistants who are carefully monitored and mentored. The other fifty-five sections areinspecialized areas (technical and professional writing, for example) taught by highly qualified adjuncts. Chemistry:184At least one hundred fiftyofthese sections are Chemistry Labs taught by doctoral and advanced masters level teaching assistants under careful supervision and mentoring. World178Fifty threeofthese are laboratory sectionsinintroductory Language languages, taught by doctoral and advanced masters level Education: teaching assistants. Some others are specialized language courses taught by highly qualified adjuncts. Biology:125At least one hundredofthese sections are Biology Labs taught by doctoral and advanced masters level teaching assistants under careful supervision and mentoring. Physics:106Allofthese sections are Physics Labs taught by doctoral and advanced masters level teaching assistants under careful supervision and mentoring. III-I NumberofPhi Beta Kappa membersonthe full-time faculty or academic staff (excluding emeriti). List membersby name, stating rank, department, tenure status, yearofinduction into Phi Beta Kappa, and undergraduate institution. Angrosino Michael V Prof Anthro T1968CUNY Arnade Charles Prof GIA T1955Florida Bajkiewicz Tim Asst MassComm E1993UF Belgrad Daniel Prof Humanities&T1985Princeton Am Studies Univ Bieske Thomas Asst Math E1991Purdue Binford Jesse Prof Chem T1950Rice44


Cahill Spencer Prof Sociology T1971M-O Chiriboga David Prof Aging E1964Boston U Coble Jay Asst Music N1979Appal. State Cole Nancy Prof Theatre T1971Florida Curtin Brian Asst MathE1991Ripon Deats Sara Prof EnQlish T1965CL D'Emilio James Assoc Humanities & T1977Reed Am Studies Colleqe DeSimone Jeffrey Asst Econ E1991Swarthmore Discenza Nicole Guenther Asst EnQlish E1990Michigan Eisenberg Eric Prof Commun T1977Rutgers Essiq Fred Prof Biology T1969Iota-Calif Green Carole Assoc Econ T1966Illinois Guignon Charles Prof Phil T1979UCB Hall Cheryl Assoc GIA T1985UCSCruz Halsted James Prof Crim T1970SM Hansen Roy Assoc Sociology T1971UCLA Heide Kathleen Prof Crim T1976Vassar Jablonski Carol Prof Humanities &T1973A-G Am Studies Jacobsen Paul Prof Psych T1977Wesleyan Johnson Dale Prof Physics T1966Minnesota Jones Robin Instr Interdisc. N1969Maryland Studies Loewy Michael Assoc Econ E1979UCSD Kaufman Donald Prof English T1955P-G MacManus Susan Prof GIA T1968FSU Martin Dean Prof Chem T1955Grinnell Meisels Gerry Prof Science T1988N-B Murray William Prof Hist T1974PSNickinson Patricia Instr English N1985VirginiaTech Preto-Rodas Richard Prof Languages T1963M-H Purcell Trevor Prof Anthro T1975Brooklyn Reynolds Sandra Assoc Aging T1973UConn Rohrer Doug Assoc Psych T1984CWM Runge Laura Assoc English T1987Rochester Sacco William Prof Psych T1973Florida Slider Darrell Prof GIA T1973Illinois Steele Christopher Prof Theatre T1975Reed Tipps GeorgeK.Prof History T1964Colorado Tucker Roberta Instr Languages N1970TCU Vacher HenryL.Prof Geoloqy T1965Washinqton Weisman Brent Assoc Anthro T1974Florida Williams Carol Ann Prof Math T1974Connecticut College 45


Williams MarQit Lect GIA N1981Bucknell Wohlmuth Sonia (Ramirez) Lect Lanquaqes N1969Georaia WolfeAlvinWProf AnthroT1950Nebraska Yavneh Naomi Assoc Hum&AmT1984Princeton Studies Univ TTenure; ETenure Earning; N=Total:51Phi Beta Kappa faculty membersinthe CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences as defined at the beginningofSection III.III-JSabbatical leave programorother programinvolvinginstitutionalsupportforcreativeworkandscholarshipbyindividual membersofthe faculty. Indicatebydepartment thenumber-notnames-ofarts and Sciencesfacultywhohave taken advantageofthese programsorhave obtained outsidesupportforresearch andscholarshipin the past five years(1998-1999through2002-2003)The UniversityofSouth Florida has several programs involving institutional support for creative work: sabbatical leaves, professional development leaves, a programofresearch grants run by the Faculty Research Council, and,ofcourse, within each department the possibilityofa faculty member negotiating assigned duties among teaching, research and service.Sabbatical PolicySabbaticals for professional development are made available to faculty members who meet the requirements stipulatedinthese SABBATICAL GUIDELINES. Such sabbaticals are granted to increase a faculty member's value to the University through enhanced opportunities for professional renewal, planned travel, study, formal education, research, writing or other experienceofprofessional value, not as a reward for service.46


The University will make available to each eligible faculty member whose application has been reviewed by the University, subject to the conditions set forth below, a sabbatical for two semesters (Le., one academic year) at half-pay. The University will also make available on a competitive basis, subject to the conditions set forth below, 15 sabbaticals for one semester at fUll-pay. An additional 15 sabbaticals for one academic year at two-thirds pay will be made available on a competitive basis, subject to the conditions set forth below. A Sabbatical Committee will be formed each year to review all applications. The Committee members shall be tenured faculty who have been elected by other tenured faculty in the appropriate College or regional campus. The Committee shall consistofone member from (a) eachofthe Tampa campus Academic Affairs Colleges, plus Architecture and FMHI, (three members from the CollegeofArts and Sciences) and (b) one member each from the St. Petersburg, Sarasota/Manatee and Lakeland campuses. More detail on sabbatical leave policy is available on the web: Development Leave PolicyProfessional development leave shall be made available to faculty members who meet the requirements set forth below. Such leaves are granted to increase a faculty member's value to the University through enhanced opportunities for professional renewal, educational travel, study, formal education, research, writing, or other experienceofprofessional value, not as a reward for service. TypesofProfessional Development Leave This year, the University will make available at least one (1) professional development leave at full pay for one (1) semester or its equivalent (for example, leave at half pay for two (2) semesters), for each twenty (20) eligible faculty members, subject to the conditions set forth below.47


Full-time faculty members with three (3) or more yearsofservice shall be eligible for professional development leaves, except those faculty members who are servingintenure-earningortenured positions. A faculty member who is compensated through a contract or grant may receive a professional development leave onlyifthe contractorgrant allows for such leaves and the faculty member meets all other requirements. Each application for Professional Development Leave will be evaluated by a Professional Development Leave Committee. Each College/unit with applicants for a professional development leave shall establish a committeeofpeers to evaluate the applications received by that unit. This committee shallbeestablished by the mechanisms stipulated for creating faculty committees via the faculty governance documentsofthe Colleges/units. More details on Professional Development Leaves are available on the web: ProgrambyArts and Sciences Faculty 1998-2003 Full PaylOneSemester 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03Anthropology1Art1 1 1BioloQY211 1Chemistry1Economics1EnQlish1 1 1GeoloQY1 11Government & International Affairs 2 History1 1Mass Communications1Mathematics2 11 2Music12 Philosophy1Physics1Psychology11 1 1ReliQious Studies1Theatre21ForeiQn LanQuaQes1TOTAL: 9779 948


Half PaylOneSemester1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03Africana Studies11 1Art1 1Biology2Chemistry1Communication11Criminology1Dance1Economics1 2English2 2Geography1Government & International Affairs1History1Humanities & American Studies1 1Mass Communications1Mathematics1Philosophy11Physics1Psychology2 11 1Sociology11Women's Studies1Foreign Languages1TOTAL:11513 27Two-Thirds PaylOneSemester1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03Art1Communication11Economics1English1Government & International Affairs1Mathematics1Philosophy1Physics1Psychology2Theatre1Women's Studies1TOTAL:027 2 249


External SupportforFaculty ResearchDepartment1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03Anthropology5 16 6 4Art1Biology16 15 151914Chemistry998 1311CriminoloQY2 1 23 2Dance1 1Economics1 2 2English2121Environmental Science and Policy11 11 1Geography21 12 2GeoloQy54696Gerontology12 212Government and International Affairs1 1History21 1 1Hu man ities/ American Studies1 1Interdisciplinary Studies2 12 2Mass Communications11 1Mathematics3452 5Philosophy12Physics45 5 4 9Psychology7 10111311Religious Studies1Sociology12 1Theatre1Foreign Languages1 1TOTAL:' 64 607180 79Section III-K. Processes and criteria governing hiring, promotion, tenuring,posttenure review, and compensationoffacultyBoth the University as a whole and the CollegeofArts and Sciences have codified the Faculty Recruitment&Selection Process&Procedures.50


Basically it is a ten-step process that includes guidelines for appointing the Search Committee, developing a search plan, advertising the position, processing applications, certifying and then narrowing the applicant pool, Interviewing the finalists, preparing the letterofoffer. A well-conceived, approved search plan, followedingood faith, will ensure acceptanceofthe applicant pool. A good search plan will demonstrate advertising directed to under represented protected classes, basedonthe DEO's Equity Accountability Plan. The Plan must be written so as not to disadvantage applicants, or not to "favor" any applicant over another. Advertisingisa joint effort among the OfficesofHuman Resources, Equal Opportunity Affairs, CAS Dean, and the recruiting department. The heartofthe Guidelinesisequal treatment for all applicants at each step. The Search Committee will utilize the evaluation instrument and process described in the approved Search Plan. Using the Recruitment Worksheet the Committee member(s) will indicateinColumn 1 whether applicants do or do not meet the minimum published qualifications. ALL applicants ranked for Interviews should have similar schedules and routines. The final stepinthe recruitment processispreparing the letterofoffer. The Coordinator for Faculty Recruitment will prepare the letterofoffer and track it through the lineofsignatures: Unit Chair/Director, Dean, Provost, Candidate. Candidate will be provided a business reply envelope for convenienceinresponding to the offer.USF POLICYThe University is committed to the principles of equal educational and employment opportunities for individuals who are similarly situated without regard to race, color, marital status, sex, religion, national origin, disability or age. Furthermore, the University recognizes the importanceofa culturally diverse faculty to its mission and quest for institutionalexcellence. The Universityisalso committed to the employment and51


advancementofqualified veteransofthe Vietnam era with disabilities. The University provides reasonable accommodation for people with disabilities.Headsofhiringdepartments/unitswillensurethatallrecruitmentandselectionactivitiescomply with rules, policies, and procedures of the University; Collective Bargaining Agreement, as well as applicable federal, State, and local regulations. Headsofhiring departments/units will ensure that good faith efforts are made to generate applicant pools that are diverse in termsofgender, race and ethnicity. Major USF Points on Interviewing Finalists and Selecting the Best Qualified1.The hiring authority shall consider the recommended finalists. However,ifa Search Committee is utilized, the hiring authority may request that the committee reconsider its recommendations and submit other candidates for consideration. The hiring authority may, for cause, cancel the search and re-advertise the position.2.The Hiring authority shall Interview allofthe finalists, and involve other appropriate individuals and/or groups in the process. The hiring authority shall select the applicant who best meets the needsofthe University and record the reason(s) for his/her decision on the Recruitment Worksheet (Exhibit #9).3.The Hiring Unit will complete the Hiring Report (Exhibit #10) and forward it with the Recruitment Worksheet to the Equal Opportunity Liaison with the applications/credentialsofthe finalists. 4. TheProvosWicePresident or designee shall review the search and selection process for compliance with the Recruitment and Selection Guidelines, and recommend corrective actions whenever appropriate.5.TheProvosWicePresident or designee shall notify the hiring authority,inwriting, and the hiring unitofhis/her approvalofthe Hiring Report. 52


6.A copyofthe approved Hiring Report will be forwarded to the OfficeofEqual Opportunity Affairs for retention, monitoring and reporting. Major USF PointsonOffering the Job and Providing Notification1.Upon receiptofthe Hiring Report (Exhibit #10) the hiring unit will submit required documents to the Officeofthe ProvosWice President for approvalofa LetterofOffer.2.Upon acceptanceofthe offer by the selected applicant, all other applicants will be notified of the resultsofthe search. Tenure and Promotion Criteria and Procedures Both the University and the CollegeofArts and Sciences have formal criteria and procedures for tenure and promotion. The qualityofa University depends chiefly upon the merited reputationsofits faculty members. Thus, decisions to grant tenure and promotion are among the most criticalinthe University life. They require careful, deliberate planning by each faculty member who expects to be considered for such action and responsible, objective, and informed consideration by all who are involvedinreview and recommendations. For this reason, clear and consistent tenure and promotion criteria must be applied. The College of Arts and Sciences evaluates candidates for tenure and/or promotion basedontheir performance in teaching, research, and service. The following criteria establish minimum College-wide standards that are consistent with the University Guidelines for Tenure and Promotion and the Collective Bargaining Agreement. While the College standards allow for exceptionsincompelling circumstances, the burdenofproofinsuch a case rests on the candidate in the first instance andonthose who review and judge the application favorably at successive levelsofreview.53


Each department and program in the CollegeofArts and Sciences must also have written criteria for tenure and promotion that are consistent with both University and College standards. The criteriaofeach department or program should stipulate the relative importance and significanceofteaching, research, and service in accordance with its particular mission. Departments or programs may establish criteria that assign higher priority toanyoneorcombinationofcategoriesofteaching, research, and service. Whenever a department or program revises its criteria, it must submit revisions to the Dean for review to ensure compliance with College criteria.Inthe tenure and promotion process, the reviewers at both the department and College levels should be thoroughly familiar with the documents offered to support the applications. The candidates and the responsible departmental representative should supply the College reviewers and the Dean with complete, clear, and accurate information.TENURE:The minimum criteria for tenure in the CollegeofArts and Sciences are an outstanding recordineither teaching or research and/or creative activity, at least a strong recordinthe other, plus at least a satisfactory recordofservice.Teaching.To qualify for tenure, faculty members in the CollegeofArts and Sciences must have a consistent patternofpositive evaluation in teaching and have achieved a levelofperformance that is strongoroutstanding.Research.The grantingoftenure is a judgment based on past performance and potential for future contributions to research and/or creative activity. For a recommendationoftenureinthe College, candidates must document that they have made a substantial contribution to research and/or creative activity in their discipline and have established a recordofachievement that is strong or outstanding.54


Service. To qualify for tenure, candidates must display evidenceofsome appropriate service to the University and/or the profession and/or the civic community. Community service must relate to the basic missionofthe University and to the faculty member's professional expertise. Each recommendation for tenure shouldbeaccompanied by a Statementofthe mission, goals, and educational needs of the department, College, and/or regional campus, and the importanceofthe contributions the candidate has made and is expected to makeinthe future toward achieving the goals and meeting the needs. Consideration should be given to the candidate'sability and willingness to work cooperatively within the department, College, and/or campus. PROMOTION TO ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR: The minimum criteria for promotion to associate professor are the same as those for tenure.Incases where a candidate for tenure holds the rankofassistant professor, the recommendation for tenure should entail a recommendation for promotion to the rank of associate professor. PROMOTION TO PROFESSOR: For promotion to the rankofprofessor, the candidate must offer conclusive evidenceofa reputation beyond the University, among peers on a nationalorInternational level, for outstanding contributionsineither research and creative activityorteaching. The candidate must also have at least a strong recordofservice. In summary, the minimum criteria for promotion to professor in the CollegeofArts and Sciences are an outstanding recordineither teachingorresearch and/or creativeactivity and at least a strong recordinthe other two categories. REVIEW OF PROGRESS TOWARD TENURE: Itisthe responsibilityofthe department peer committee and department chair or other appropriate administrator to include.a progress toward tenure review as part of the annual evaluation for all faculty in the probationary period for tenure. For those faculty appointed with the full probationary term a more extensive pre-tenure review will be conducted during the third year. Ifanindividualiscredited with tenure-earning service at the timeofinitial appointment, the55


review will be conducted at the approximated mid-pointofthe probationary period. The mid-point review will be conducted by the department's tenure and promotion committee, the department chairperson or other appropriate administrator, the College or College/campus tenure and promotion committee,andthe College/campus dean. Upon the requestofthe faculty member the reviewofprogress toward tenure will include the Provost. All mid-point reviews shall address the performanceofannual assignments including teaching, research/creative activity, and service occurring during the preceding tenure earning yearsofemployment.Inaddition, all reviews should critically assess overall performance and contributions in lightofmid-point expectations. The mid-point review will not be as extensive as the formal tenure review that occurs later but should be based on a setofdocuments which would include: a current vita; annual evaluations; student/peer evaluationofteaching; selected examplesofteaching materials and scholarship; and a brief self-evaluation by the faculty member. The mid-point review is intended tobeinformative, and encouraging to faculty who are making solid progress toward tenure, instructional to faculty who may need to improve in selected areasofperformance, and cautionary to faculty where progress is significantly lacking.TENURE AND PROMOTION COMMITTEE MEMBERSHIPWhen establishing Tenure and Pro'motion Committees, departments, Schools, and Colleges, whenever possible and practical, should adhere to the following criteria:1.Membership on committees shouldbe(s)elected from faculty who have received tenure at the UniversityofSouth Florida and have been appointed at the University for at least two years;2.Those eligible to electcommittees should be department, School, College, or campus members who hold tenure-track appointments;56


3.Termsofcommittee members should be staggered and ordinarily should not exceed three years;4.Turnover of committee membership should be encouraged through restrictionsonconsecutive terms, if feasible;5.Individuals serving on more than one advisory committee (e.g., department, School, College, or campus) should vote at the department/school level on candidates from their home unit but not on these candidates at other committee levels. Chairs who serve on College committees should refrain from votingoncandidates from their own units;.6.Committees considering candidates for promotion to Professor should be comprised of individuals holding the rankofProfessor, unless the facultyinthe department/college determine otherwise and so describe another procedureinthe appropriate governance document of the unit.Post-Tenure ReviewAnnual EvaluationofallfaCUltymembers, tenured and non-tenured, is carried out by departmentalfaCUltyadvisory committees and department chairs. Also, the collective bargaining agreement (2001-2003) called for "Sustained Performance Evaluations" according to procedures developed by elected faculty members and involving both peers and administrators. There are,inaddition, the procedures labeled, "QualificationofFaculty" under SACS reaffirmation of University accreditation:Faculty (including adjuncts)Instructional personnel teaching undergraduate courses should holdanearned doctorate or master's degree with a majorinthe discipline taught;orhold at least a master's degree and have completed at least 18 Graduate semester hoursinthe discipline taught.57


Instructional personnel teaching Graduate and post-baccalaureate courses should holdanearned doctorateinthe discipline taught or related discipline; or hold the terminal degree for the discipline. Exceptions may be made for individuals who do not meet the minimum qualifications but who are considered by the department to possess other demonstrated competencies and achievements that will contribute to effective teaching and student learning outcomes. All such exceptions must be approvedinwriting by the department chair and dean, and documentation of the competencies and achievements that justify the exception must be on file., Graduate Students1.Graduate students teaching or assistingincourses should be supervised by at least one faculty member experiencedinthe discipline, perform teaching activitiesinthe discipline of the student's major, achieve a score of at least50on the Test of Spoken English (TSE) or SPEAK test if their native language is not English, receive regular in service training, and receive planned and periodic written evaluations.2.Graduate students who have completed at least18Graduate semester hoursinthe discipline taught may be assigned to teach undergraduate courses and are appointed as Graduate Teaching Assistants, Class Code 9184.3.Graduate students who have completed at least30Graduate semester hoursinthe discipline taught may be assigned to teach undergraduate courses and are appointed as Graduate Teaching Associates, Class Code 9183.4.Graduate students who have completed less than18hoursinthe discipline may not be assigned to teach an undergraduate course and therefore may not be designated as a "primary instructor." Such students, if their major isinthe teaching discipline, may provide support to a qualified instructor and are appointed as Graduate Assistants, Class Code 9185.58


5.Graduate students may notbeassigned to teach a Graduate course and therefore may not be designated as a "primary instructor." Such students,iftheir major isinthe teaching discipline, may provide support to a qualified instructor and are appointed as Graduate Assistants, Class Code 9185.CompensationofFacultyFaculty Compensation is coveredbyRule6C4-10.103 (3)(a) which reads, "Merit pay for faculty will be distributed according,tomodels developed through a majority vote of membersinthe faculty member's primary unit or department." Each department includedinourCollege of Liberal Arts and Sciences has developed such a model and mostofthose modelsuSeanelected Faculty Advisory Committee which works with the Chairofthe Departmentindetermining the merit pay due each faculty member.Further Details relevant to Hiring, Faculty Development, Promotion, Tenure, etc. is available on USF's web pages(;;; 59


Section III-L Information concerning the roleofthe facultyingoverning the institution and determining curriculum Faculty Governance at the University-wide level is represented by the Faculty Senate, composedofsixty elected members apportioned among and representing the academic Colleges and the regional campusesofthe UniversityofSouth Florida, and by its Executive Committee. Membersofthe Faculty Senate are elected by the general faculty. The Faculty Senate is the principal advisory body to the Presidentofthe University and the Provost and has the responsibility to review and make recommendations to them concerning decisionsofthe Universityonmatters pertaining to the welfareofthe University, particularly thoseofspecial Interest to the academic divisionofthe University. Senators report regularly to their constituencies. The Executive Committee is composedofthe Presidentofthe Faculty Senate, the Vice President, the immediate past President of the Faculty Senate, the Secretary, the Sergeant-at-Armsofthe Senate, the Chairperson of the Committee on Committees, the Parliamentarian, and one Senator-at-Large. The Senator-at-Largeiselectedinthe spring semester with the termofoffice beginninginthe fall. The faculty chairpersonsofthe Graduate, Instructional Technology, Library, Research, and Undergraduate Councils shall be members, ex-officio,ofthe Executive Committee. No memberofthe Senate Executive Committee (SEC) may hold or represent two offices on the SEC. The detailsofUniversity governance canbefoundindocuments availableonthe web: The CollegeofArts and Sciences.Inaddition to its participation with other CollegesinUniversity wide governance, the College of Arts and Sciences, the largest Collegeofthe UniversityofSouth Florida, has its own governance structure as well. The faculty roleinall matters academicisillustrated through the following excerpts from its Faculty Governance Document:60


A strong communityoffaculty involvedinthe activitiesofteaching, research, and service is central to the missionofthe CollegeofArts and Sciences. It is necessary that faculty governance be collegial and represent diverse pointsofview. The fundamental premiseofthis document is that a relationshipofmutual respect and trust exists among those faculty named as College administrators and faculty members whose activities are focused primarily on teaching and research. The College administration shall represent the Interestofthe CAS to the central administrationofthe USF and oversee and allocate the human, financial, and material resourcesofthe CAS among the various departments and allied units comprising the CAS. The facultyofthe College reserves the prerogative to question the actionsofany administrative officerofthe College. The Advisory Council shall be the primary Interface between the facultyofthe CAS and the Officeofthe Dean.TheAdvisory Council shall include the Dean and those faculty, students and staff members elected to represent their colleagues within the College. The election and compositionofthe Advisory Council, its functions, and its meeting schedule are definedinthe Bylaws. The Standing Committees shall include: the Tenure and Promotion Committee, the Undergraduate Committee, the Graduate Committee, the Honors and Awards Committee, the Faculty Development Committee, the Diversity CommiUee,_and the Computer Steering Committee. Each Standing Committee shall advise the Dean and the Advisory Councilinthe areaofactivity it represents. Each committee shall establish its own written operating procedures and choose its own Chair. All operating procedures, policies, evaluative criteria, and governance documents developed by Standing Committees shall be submitted to the Dean through the Advisory Council for approval. At least once during the fall and spring semesters, each Standing Committee chair shall submit to the61


Advisory Council a written summaryofthe Committee's actions. The Undergraduate Committee: This committee shall make recommendations to the appropriate individualorbody relevant to curricula, advising, and all other issues relevant to undergraduate educationinthe College. This committee shall review all proposals for new undergraduate courses and programs, as well as proposals for substantive changesinCollege undergraduate requirements and requirements for undergraduate degreesinthe various programsofthe College. It shall make recommendations to the University Undergraduate Council regarding actiononsuch proposals. It may, if it chooses, return proposals to departmentsorprograms with suggestions for revision. It may establish and revise criteria for the appointment of adjunct faculty. It may also encourage and plan networking opportunities among various departments. Faculty Development Committee: This Committee shall promote and act asanadvocate for faculty development Interests and needsinthe CollegeofArts and Sciences. The Committee shall respond to requests from the Dean and the Advisory Council, and develop recommendations for the Dean, Advisory Council, Chairs, Faculty Senate, and/or other constituencies on any areas relevant to the professional livesoffaculty. Areasofconcern include but are not limited to the following: resources for promoting quality research and teaching, opportunities for professional development, salary structure, mentoring, promotion and tenure, individual and family support for parental leave, child care and related matters, and faculty morale and well-being in general. Tenure and Promotion Committee: This committee shall make recommendations to the Dean regarding all candidates for tenure and promotion. It shall be convened by the Dean for its initial meeting at a time early enough for it to complete its work prior to the Dean's recommendations to the Provost. It shall review candidates' vitae and references, Chair and departmental recommendations, and all other relevant materials. Recommendations shall be made on the basisofthe College's criteria for tenure and promotion.62


Details on faculty governanceofthe CollegeofArts and Sciences are availableonthe web site:


Section IV. CurriculumA.Information describing curriculum required of all students.Transcribe catalog; do not photocopyorreproduce. Include any catalog Statement pertaining to liberal education. Although this section, like sectionsIIIandV,requests information only on the "collegeofliberal arts and Sciences" as we defined it at the beginningofSection III, itisimportant to note that the UniversityofSouth Florida emphasizes the liberal arts for allofour studentsinall Colleges, but that muchofthe burdenofliberal arts instruction falls on the CollegeofArts and Sciences. Therefore, we begin this section with discussionofthe liberal arts general education requirements applicable to all students, including "exit requirements" as well for all students. Subsequently, we discuss the degree requirements for the CollegeofArts and Sciences and for the CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts, the two that are essential to our "collegeofliberal arts and Sciences" definedinSection III.Liberal Arts RequirementsA liberal arts education inspires and fosters reflective skills and waysoflooking at the world and one's placeinit that transcend any particular courseofstudy. A liberal arts educationisalso self-reflective; it contains within itself the ability to examine its ownlbases and presuppositions, with the goalsofcontinuously adapting and evolving within a varietyofcontexts that are ever-changing and ever-widening. Liberal arts education focusesonhuman agency and the capacity to relate to people, to events, to the physical and biological world, to ideas, to various waysofknowing.Inthe classroom, teachers and students come to share a desire to understand themselves and the world. They begin to appreciate the persons, problems, ideas, and discussions that lead to discoveries. Their common desire and shared appreciation may lead,in64


turn, to the loveoflearning that is often described as the goalofa liberal arts education, for it is this love that persists after the baccalaureate has been awarded. This process can occur in the studyofany subject and within every University discipline. Liberal arts educationisall inclusiveinthat it crosses the boundaries among disciplines and between learning as an end in itself and learning for the purposeofacquiring work. All inquiries in disciplines, whether intellectual, practical, technological, Scientific,oraesthetic, consider data, actions, images, or contexts that allow for more than one Interpretation. Acquiring a liberal arts education entails awarenessofthe multiple Interpretationsofthe worldinits diverse dimensions. Those dimensions include issuesofvalues and ethics, International perspectives, environmental perspectives race and ethnicity, and gender. Goalsofa Liberal Arts Education The goalsofa liberal arts education include graduating enlightened individuals who have gained the following: A loveoflearning that inspires curiosity and creativity, and instills confidenceinone's ability to master new knowledge and grow from the experience An understandingofand respect for persons from whom the values of compassion, tolerance, sensitivity, and civic responsibility spring An appreciationofand capacity for enlightened personal expression that encourages a loveofreading andofother formsofshared self-expression, creativity and discipline in language use, and active listening A respect for knowledge and its problems through exposure to and acquisitionofvarious intellectual traditions and their values An understandingofthe past that gives insight into personal and communal ideas and values, reveals the present as partofa historical process, and provides a basis for critical reflectiononthe present and the future65


A knowledgeofand an appreciation for the physical and biological world through a working knowledgeofthe methods and philosophyofnatural Science, including observation, hypothesis formation and testing, logic, skepticism, toleranceofambiguity and uncertainty, as well as an openness to new ideas and to the sharingofknowledge A knowledgeofand an appreciation for the arts that heighten understanding to the human condition and how itisrevealed, discovered, and expressed through the creative process A knowledgeofand insight into different cultures that enhance appreciationofself and others, and enlarges understanding of needs and contingencies facing the peoplesofthe world An ability to think critically and solve problemsinall phases of one's life, a recognitionofand tolerance for problematic issues that require reflectiveto reach a senseofpersonal commitment Adaptability that enables one to anticipate, detect, and respond adaptively to changing information and circumstances Intellectual integration and balance that provide a basis for synthesizing ideals and perspectives, while encouraging continued intellectual exploration and development The USF Select Committeeonthe Liberal Arts notes "that the traditional balance between depth and breadth between career-specific preparation and general liberal arts educationis no longer the ruleinAmerican undergraduate education. The compartmentalizationofknowledge has led to a de-emphasisonthe liberal arts core .... The UniversityofSouth Florida establishes a setofgeneral education requirements that offer students sufficient depth and breadth in the liberal arts core. The curriculum strives to achieve a coherence that provides students with a purposeful direction of study. The depthofa liberal arts education will be accomplished by ensuring that all coursesinthe liberal arts curriculum encourage the development of learning skills and content appropriate to the fieldofstudy. These skills include conceptual thinking suchasabstraction, planning, and design. They also incorporate analytical thinking skills66


including Interpretation, problem solving, and practical application, as abstraction, planning, and design. They also incorporate analytical thinking skills that involve originality or imagination. These skills also include the written and oral usesoflanguage. The content of courses included in the liberal arts curriculumwillbe such that students will be given the opportunity to acquire a basic and integrative understandingofthe knowledge that pertains to the subject matter under consideration and learn how this knowledge relates to higher education as a whole. The breadthofa liberal arts education will be accomplished by allowing students to follow a courseofstudy that includes the many diverse areasofinquiryinliberal arts: English Composition; Quantitative Methods; Natural Sciences; Social Sciences; Historical, Fine Arts, and African, Latin American, Middle Eastern, or Asian Perspectives. The all-inclusive characterofa liberal arts education also requires that students be introduced to the widest rangeofscholarly viewpoints about the human and physical world. Although the University cannot hope to provide such introductions to every dimensionofthe world, there are some that so profoundly shape daily life and scholarship as to warrant systematic attentionina University's basic curriculum. Those include issuesofvalues and ethics, International perspectives, environmental perspectives, race and ethnicity, and gender. The curriculum will emphasize consideration of scholarly viewpoints that pertain to these dimensions across different areas of liberal arts inquiry. This will allow students to overcome the compartmentalizationofknowledge that might interfere with a well-rounded and coherent liberal arts education. While these dimensions emerge from the breadth and depthofliberal arts education, their innovativeness as a partofliberal art requirements is such that they require further consideration.Distinctive Dimensionsofthe Liberal Arts CurriculumThe incorporation of the dimensionsofvalues and ethics, International and environmental perspectives, race and ethnicity, and gender within the traditional liberal arts curriculumisa unique characteristicofliberal arts education at the UniversityofSouth Florida.67


Values inform the ethical behavior of individuals and societies and govern the way human relate to each other on a daily basis. Thus, the studyofvalues and ethics enable us to understand the implicationsofour thought and actions and take responsibility for them. As membersofcultures, we are not only shaped by cultural values but also, through critical and responsible refection, we transform these cultural values. Studying these values in both their unity and diversity can provide insight into the way our personal and social worlds are shapedinvarious historical and social contexts. The studyofvalues and ethics also advances respect for knowledge and its problems, and the valuesofthe knowledge-maker inform each phaseofthe processofknowledge construction. A liberal arts education enables students to recognize the value-laden characterofknowledge, including knowledge about the world, the environment, race and ethnicity, and gender.Wewant students to understand the various criteria that scholars employ to decide which theory and content are preferable, and to explore and articulate the values reflectedinthe choiceofthese criteria. An International dimensioninliberal arts education encourages students to evaluate both the content and substanceoftheir education and the process by which they acquire that information within the broadest possible context. This dimension provides students with an opportunity to reflectonthe similarities and dissimilarities between their own societies and thoseofother countries, and to understand the common structural bases for those similarities and differences. It is imperative that the preparationofstudents as informed and active membersoftheir own society include the diverse, global realities in which they participate. Information is generated within a context and cannot be evaluatedina vacuum. In order for students understand their own nation, knowledgeofit mustbepresentedinthe context in which it developed and currently exits, thatofone among many nations. An environmental dimension allows students to consider the changing nature of the earth and its constituent elements,aswell as the relationship between the physical, biological, and human worlds. Considerationofthe environment entails understanding the extent to which changesinthe earth's environment are caused by human activities, or are the resultsofnon-human processes. It will allow explorationofwhether these68


changes in the earth's environment are caused by human activities, or are the resultsofnon-human processes. It will allow explorationofwhether these changes will cause other, secondary changes, and whether these changes are Healthy and desirable for human beings and other organisms. It also addresses the natureofthe consequences andinvolved if someorallofthese changes are to be slowed, stopped, or their effects mitigated, or conversely, if they are allowed to continue. Inclusionofa race and ethnicity dimensiononliberal arts courses provides students with an opportunity to understand and appreciate other persons and cultures. Considerationofracial and ethic similarities and differences will therefore allow students to increase and improve their knowledge about cultures other than their own. Explorationofdiverse cultural systems provides a clearer appreciation for the richnessofhuman accomplishments and the ingenuity that characterizes all human problem solving. Such an exposure reveals the multilateral sources of ideas, inventions, art and customs; it discloses the universalsofhuman experienceaswell as the diversity. Finally, cultural systems can begin to perceive and appreciate the extent to which their own cultural upbringing influences thought and preferences. Gender constitutes another important dimension of society. A sexual divisionoflabor exists in all societies; perceived differences between women and men are employed across cultures to symbolize, reflect, and reinforce specific kindsofrelationshipsinmany arenas. Imagesofwomen and men andoffemaleandmale sexuality are powerful elementsinartistic compositions among most peoplesofthe world. Every society has rules and categories about whatisappropriate behavior for females and males. Over the past 25 years, scholarsina wide range of fields from the natural Sciences to the humanities have examined the impact that traditional attitudes toward gender have hadonaccepted theories to considerintraining students to be critical thinkers, to challenge traditional wisdom, and to explore alternative perspectives and explanationsofhuman relationshipsUpdated Liberal Arts CourseListJanuary, 2003 69


All new USF students and Former Students Returning are required to take 45 semester hours to satisfy the complete liberal arts requirements. Thirty-six (36) semester hours will satisfy the general education course requirements and 9 semester hours will satisfytheexitrequirements.Theserequirementsaredistributedasfollows:General Education Requirements* English Composition Quantitative Methods Natural Sciences Social Sciences Historical Perspectives Fine Arts African, Latin American, Middle Eastern or Asian Perspectives Total Exit Requirements* Major Works and Major Issues Literature and Writing Total Semester Hours6 6666 3336 Semester Hours639*Courses may be certified in more than one area, but students may use each courseinonly one (1) area. Liberal Arts General Education Course Requirements (36 Semester Hours) English Composition: This requirement consistsofa minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved course work in English Composition. Students may satisfy this requirement during the second semester freshman levelofcompositioninthe following ways: by earning a letter gradeof"C_"or better at USF or another institution or by receiving AP or18English credit. Students with satisfactory CLEP performance satisfy partofthe70


English Composition requirement, but they still need to complete ENC 1102orits equivalent. To satisfy the "Gordon Rule," a legislatively established requirement for all College studentsinFlorida, a student must earn a letter gradeof"C-" or better in eachofthese courses. Quantitative Methods: Competenceina minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved mathematics coursework. These courses should include both a practical component providing students with an appreciationofhow course content relates to their everyday experiences, and an historical component-providing students with an understandingofthe applicationofthe material to other disciplines. To satisfy the Gordon Rule, students must earn a letter gradeof"C-" or better in eachofthese courses. Only the coursesinthe list below may be used to satisfy the General Education Quantitative Methods requirement. At least one course must have eitheranMACoran MGF prefix. The other course may be any courseinthe list. To satisfy the Gordon Rule, students must earn a letter gradeof"C-" or betterinthese courses. While CGS 2060 is applicable to the Gordon Rule Computation requirement, it cannot be used to satisfy USF's General Education Quantitative Methods requirement. Natural Sciences: Students should successfully complete a minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved coursework in the natural Sciences. Students are encouraged to enroll in courses with a laboratory component. It is a goal that all students have at least one Science course with a laboratory; however, facilities and personnel resources prohibit that requirement at this time. Courses may be Interdisciplinary. The courses may deal with the content, theories, history, presuppositions, and methodsofthe discipline. They will include demonstrations and address problems, ambiguities, and different perspectivesinthe discipline. They will also provide students with an appreciationofhow the discipline fits within the natural Sciences and relates to their own lives and the broader human experience. Social Sciences: Students must successfully complete a minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved courseworkinthe social Sciences; the courses maybe71


Interdisciplinary and need not be sequential. Coursesinthe social Sciences shall involve those disciplines considered tobesocial Sciences in that they deal theoretically and empirically with individuals and their relationships to each other and to society. Coursesmust deal with the content, theories, history, presuppositions, and methodsofthe discipline. They should also address problems, ambiguities, and different perspectivesinthe discipline. These courses will provide students with an appreciationofhow the discipline fits within the social Sciences and relates to their own lives and the broader human experience. Historical Perspectives: A minimum of six (6) semester hoursofapproved coursework in artistic, cultural, economic, intellectual, religious, social, and/or political history is required. At least three (3) semester hours will beinthe historyofWestern Civilization. Courses are not limited to thoseinthe disciplineofhistory; however, the courses will have a historical perspective in that they provide students with a senseofthe evolutionofsocieties and peoples, including analysisoftheir history. A senseofchronology is necessaryinthese courses, but not sufficient. A historical perspective also entails analysesofvarious elements, such as the intellectual, cultural, artistic, economic, social, political, and religious characteristicsofsocieties and peoples. Fine Arts: Students are required to successfully complete a minimumofthree (3) semester hoursofapproved courseworkinthe fine arts. Coursesinthe fine arts shall involve those disciplines considered tobefine artsinthat they deal theoretically and experientially with the aesthetic dimensionsofindividuals and groups. Courses will concern the creative experience that takes into account the perspectivesofboth the artist and the public. They maybeInterdisciplinary and must involve the content, theories, history, presuppositions, and methodsofthe fine arts. They will address problems, ambiguities, and different perspectivesinthe disciplinesoffine arts. These courses will also provide students withanappreciationofhow the disciplines fit within fine arts and relate to their everyday experiences. African, Latin American, Middle Eastern, or Asian Perspectives (ALAMEA): Students will take a minimumofthree (3) semester hoursofapproved courseworkinoneofthe72


above listed geographical areas. Course content may include social, political, and economic as well as artistic, cultural, and intellectual subject matter. The material will be presented within a geographical, chronological, and/or humanities background and will necessarily be selective. Liberal Arts Exit Requirements for Undergraduatesinall Disciplines(9Semester Hours) A student's liberal arts education will continue throughout the College years and not be limited to a relatively small numberofrequired coursesinthe first two yearsofCollege. Exit requirements will provide students with an opportunity during their junior and senior years at USF to integrate their knowledge within the context of liberal arts. Courses that satisfy the exit requirements will, when appropriate, incorporate considerations of values and ethics; International and environmental perspectives; race and ethnicity; and gender.8ytheir junior and senior years, students will have a foundationinliberal arts and be better able to reflect upon ethical issues in a constructive way. Students graduating from the CollegeofEducationorthe CollegeofEngineering may be required to complete only six hours (two exit courses) and should consult with their advisors regarding exceptions to this requirement. Students seeking second baccalaureate degrees (those coded as58)are exempt from the liberal arts exit requirements. Students will take at least oneofthe Liberal Arts Exit courses outside their disciplinary c1uster(s). For purposesofthis policy, the term "discipline" refers to the following fields: business, education, engineering, fine arts, Health Sciences, letters, natural Sciences, and social Sciences. Oneofthe Major Works and Major Issues courses, if taken outside the student's major disciplinary c1uster(s), may be taken for S/U credit with the consentofthe instructor. Only courses numbered 3000orabove may be used to satisfy the exit requirements. Exit requirements must be taken at USF. All exit requirement courses will be seminar-size coursesinwhich enrollment will be targeted at approximately 20 to 25 students. These courses will be taught by regular faculty.73


Students majoring in the CollegeofEducation are permitted to graduate with only six creditsofLiberal Arts Exit courses, allofwhich may be takeninthe College. The distributionofthose six credits varies by major. Students majoringinthe CollegeofEngineering are permitted to Graduate with only six creditsofLiberal Arts Exit courses, and may meet the LiteraturelWriting requirement by completing ENC 3211. Students graduating from the CollegeofNursing are permitted to Graduate with six creditsofLiberal Arts Exit courses, bothofwhich may be Major Works/lssues courses within the College. Major Works and Major Issues(6credit hours required): A portion of the exit requirements consistsofa minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved coursework concerning major works and major issues. Courses will focus on major issues, documents, or works, and will allow students to read primary texts. These courses may allow students to delve into topicsonan Interdisciplinary basis. Students will be encouraged to write enough to fulfill Gordon Rule requirements. One of the Major Works and Major Issues courses, if taken outside the student's major discipline(s), may be taken forS/Ucredit with the consentofthe instructor. Major Works and Major Issues courses must offer the opportunity for integrationofcontent. These courses will have a liberal arts content and, when appropriate, will contain in-depth discussionsofvalues and ethics, International and environmental perspectives, race and ethnicity, and gender. Courses maybeInterdisciplinary and may be team taught. This will provide students with an opportunity toin-depth and onanInterdisciplinary basis, major topics that are important but outsideofthe major fieldofstudy. Literature and Writing (3 credit hours required):Inaddition, students will take three (3) semester hoursofapproved exit requirement courseworkinliterature and writing. These courses will allow students to read significant literatureofthe world and write at least 6,000 words. The 6,000-word requirement meets Gordon Rule requirements andisfor students who may wish to satisfy someofthis requirement with upper-level courses. The writing requirement may be satisfied with assignments that include, for instance,74


revision and process writing. The course may be taken within the major if appropriate. The courses will focusonthe dimensionsofvalues and ethics, International and environmental perspectives, race and ethnicity, and gender. All students must achieve an overall averageof"C" (2.0GPA) in the lower level requirements and a gradeof"C"orbetterineachofthe exit requirement courses. Although post-secondary foreign language courses may not be required for all Graduates, students are encouraged to become competentinat least one foreign language. Foreign language study enriches the commandofEnglish, enlarges cultural perspective, and enhances learning skills. Rule 6A.030 ("Gordon Rule") Prior to receiving an AssociateofArts degree from a public community CollegeorUniversity or a Bachelor's degree from a public University, a student shall complete successfully the followinginthe areas of communication and computation:1.Communication: Twelve semester hoursofEnglish coursesinwhich a studentisrequired to demonstrate writing skills. For the purposeofthis rule, an English course is defined as any semester-length coursewithin the general study area of the humanitiesinwhich the studentisrequired to produce written workofat least 6000 words.2.Computation: Six semester hoursofmathematics coursework at the levelofCollege algebra or above. For the purposeofthis rule, applied logic, statistics, and other such computation coursework, which may not be placed within a mathematics department, may be used to fulfill 3 hoursofthe 6 hours reqUired by this section.Inorder to receive credit for fulfillmentof6A-10.030, students must receive a gradeof"C_"or higherineach course (no "S" grades). CollegeofArts and Sciences Requirements75


Every student must complete at least 120 accepted semester hours with an overall gpaof2.000. Every student must complete the Foreign LanguageEntrance Requirement if entering USF fall semester, 1987 or later. Students pursuing a B.A. degree must complete the Foreign Language Exit Requirement. Every student must satisfy CLAST (College Level Academic Skills Test). Transfer credit for MAT 1033 will only be acceptable towards a bachelor's degreeinthe CollegeofArts and Sciences if it was earned as partofan AssociateofArts degree awarded by a public community Collegeinthe StateofFlorida orispartofa Florida public community College transcript which explicitly indicates that general education or general distribution requirements have been met. Students enrolling in a CollegeinJanuary, 1983 or after must satisfy State Rule 6A 10.30 (Gordon Rule) concerning computation and communications. Transfer students who enter the UniversityofSouth Florida with 60ormore semester hours from a regionally accredited institution are considered to have met the communications portionofthe Gordon Rule. Every student must complete the Liberal Arts Requirements (for more information, see section titled "Liberal Arts Requirements." Elective Physical Educationislimited to 2 semester hours. ROTC is limited to 9 semester hours. Every student must complete a minimumof48 hoursofupper-level courses (numbered 3000 or above). Lower-level course work from 2-year or 4-year Schools, though, equivalent to a 3000-level course at USF, does not meet this requirement. Every student must complete all major course requirements.76


Every student must maintain an overall major gpaof2.000.Note:InEnglish and Mass Communications students must have a2.500gpainmajor coursesinthe1989catalogorafter."0"grades are not acceptableinthe major and supporting Sciences for all natural Sciences majors."011grades are not acceptable for the major areainCommunication, English, History, Humanities, Mass Communications, Psychology, and Sociology. Only one11011is allowedinthe major for Criminology. (Important! All grades including"OilSand"FilSare used to calculate gpa's for studentsinthe College of Arts and Sciences.) When double majoring, a maximum of 2 coursesor8 hours maybeused to satisfy requirements between majors. Every student must complete at least 9 semester hours during summer terms if entering USF with fewer than 60 semester hours. Thirty (30)ofthe last 60 semester hours must be completed at USF to fulfill the residency requirement. Biology, Chemistry, Criminology, Economics, English, Interdisciplinary Natural Sciences, Mass Communications, Mathematics, Physics, Political Science, Religious Studies, and Sociology have established minimum major course hours to be takeninresidency at USF. See the department sectionofthe catalog for these credit-hour requirements.Inaddition, all students who have majorsinarts and letters andinthe social Sciences must take a minimumof80hours outside of the major department. There is a maximumof20hoursofS/U option. S/U contracts must be negotiated in writing within the first three (3) weeksofthe term. None of the20credits may be taken in the student's major unless S/U is the only grading option. English1101or1102may not be taken S/U. The Audit option is available only during the first 5 daysofclasses; none are permitted later.77


General Requirements for B.A. Degrees Within the CollegeofVisual andPerforming Arts1.All degree programs require 120 credit hours, with the exceptionofthe Music Education degree (134).2.General Education Requirements may be satisfied by (1) completing the University's General Education Requirements, (2) completing the A.A. degree from a Florida Junior or Community College,or(3) completing the general education requirements from another Florida State University. General education courses transferred from other accredited institutions will be evaluated based on USF General Education equivalencies. The A.A. degreeisinno way a requirement for acceptance into the CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts (or intoanyoneofits upper-level degree programs), or a requirement for graduation from the University.3.Students admitted to the College of Visual and Performing Arts with transfer credits,orformer students returning with credits dating ten or more years prior to admission (or readmission), will have those credits reviewed by the College and department/school and may be required to take specified competency testsintheir major area. 4. All majors in the CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts must take six fine arts credit hours in a field other than the major discipline. Transferofspecial fine arts credits must be evaluated by an advisor. Special Fine Arts courses may be taken asS/Ugrading.5.A maximum numberofROTC credits totaling no more than the maximum allowed in the Free Elective Area for each major may be counted toward all degrees.6.A maximumoffour credit hoursofelective Physical Education credits taken at USF may be counted as general elective credit toward all degrees.78


7.Students must satisfactorily complete the College Level Academic Skills Test CLAST and the writing and computation course requirementof6A-10.30 (Gordon Rule). Students applying for a B.A. degree must demonstrate competency in a foreign language as described under Foreign Language Competency Policyofthis catalog. A minimumof20 credit hoursinthe major unit must be earned in residence. This requirement, however, may be waived by the School based on examination (e.g., portfolio review, audition). A student must also earn 30ofthe last 60 hoursofcreditsinresidence at USF. However, any course work to be taken and any credits to be earned outsideofthe University must have prior approval from the appropriate School and the College in order to apply these credits toward graduation. Waiverofprerequisite course work totalingnomore than 12 credit hoursinthe majororVisual and Performing Arts College requirementsispossible by demonstrationofcompetence. Unless credit is awarded by approved official tests, i.e., A.P., CLEP, the credit hours must be made up according to School or College recommendations. A faculty committee conducts waiver reviews. Specific questions concerning program requirements for all degreesinthe College or other related problems should be directed to the CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts CoordinatorofAdvising.79


Section IV-B. List of major and minor fieldsofstudy, with the number and percentageofGraduates completing each, for eachofthe five most recent years(1999-2003).(Note: Data for year 2003 are not yet available; our five most recent years are 1998-2002)Major FieldsofStudyMajors1998%1999%2000%2001%2002% Africana Studies 3 50 5 55 6 54 7 47 10 67 American Studies 4 44 3 75 4 67 6 100 7 87 Anthropology 258132 82 28 76 39763771Art 76 78 77 85 7279 63 75 59 83 Biology 226 72 227 72 254 74 249 7024176 Chemistry 79 63 82 64 87 67 7370 54 67 Classics 4 100 2 100 5 83 6 67 7 100 Communication 119 77131811418020174 245 84 Criminology 27281208 76 226 75 248 82 234 79 Dance 9 75 9 64 8 73 5 45 15 88 Economics Social Science 14 87 15 79 23 70 135918 75 Economics Business 16 N/A 15 N/A 15 N/A 17 N/A 30 N/A English 17281135 7715181114 75 129 80 Environmental Science and Policy 347143 6456675176 46 87ForeiQnLanQuaQes3079 22 85 228118 72 25 78 GeoQraphv 24 73 26 72 28 85 27 84 24 80GeoloQV13 72 6 100 9 90 105913 56 Gerontology 40 82 28 85 37 90 23 72 2281History 88 78 76757571837164 70 Humanities 15 60 23 85 13 65 13 93 18 86 Independent Studies 6 75 5 83 6 75 6 86 5 45 Interdisciplinary Classical Civilization 000 0 00 00 00 Interdisciplinary Natural Sciences 0 00 0 0 000 9 90 Interdisciplinary Natural Sciences-Health 23 68 19 791178 12 70 34 68 Interdisciplinary Social Sciences 323 8321178 23981112 76 145 79 International Studies 60 805374 55 77 66 75 73 7580


Liberal Studies12515021003601100Mass Communications1407914879169791838319491Mathematics16691777144424701676Music28902589329136903883Philosophy1956246194713542672Physics51005711091562889Political Science89718272906998787677Psychology3788135178345823138033178Religious Studies137620951710013681882Sociology62804889457056816879Theatre21642158316930732878Women's Studies188611691777867147481


Minor FieldsofStudyMinors1998%1999%2000%2001%2002%Africana Studies4672504572330 0American Studies000 00 01500 0Anthropology555360125555117Art78845771003100583Chemistry000 00 00 02562Classics000 00 0375975Communication41007641470770975Criminology18861571115215581757Dance37521002100210000Economics Soc Sc56255021004100467Economics Business N/A N/A23N/A78N/A109N/A86N/A English207774712638731161Environmental Sci & Pol00 0 00 0 001100Geography5713305422100675Geology125337267125480Gerontology325250116500555History747545444833428Humanities00 37521000000International Studies34346754264610100Linguistics110000 0 0 0000Mathematics65468644452318Mass Communications0 0310015012500Foreign Languages1053744425739850Music343480778686778Philosophy1100210021000 0125Physics0 0 00 0 0 133125Political Science8615621458675853Psychology34612353296626492958Religious Studies1252400000480Sociology20719759907781267Theatre48023315000125Women's Studies63345053635064082


Section IV-C. Listofoptions available for completing requirements inmathematics and foreign language MathematicsQuantitative Methods: Competenceina minimumofsix (6) semester hoursofapproved mathematics coursework (see the list below). These courses should include both a practical component-providing students with an appreciationofhow course content relates to their everyday experiences, andanhistorical component-providing students with an understandingofthe applicationofthe material to other disciplines. To satisfy the Gordon Rule, students must earn a letter gradeof"C-"orbetterineach of these courses. Only the coursesinthe list below may be used to satisfy the General Education Quantitative Methods requirement. At least one course must have either an MACoran MGF prefix. The other course may be any course in the list. To satisfy the Gordon Rule, students must earn a letter gradeof"C-" or betterinthese courses. While CGS 2060isapplicable to the Gordon Rule Computation requirement, it cannot be used to satisfyUSF's General Education Quantitative Methods requirement. MAC 1105 College Algebra -6A (3) MAC 1140 Precalculus Algebra -6A (3) MAC 1147 Precalculus Algebra and Trigonometry -6A (4) MAC 2230 Business Calculus -6A (4) MAC 2233 Life Sciences Calculus I -6A (4) MAC 2234 Life Sciences CalculusII-6A (4) MAC2281Engineering Calculus I -6A (4) MAC 2282 Engineering Calculus11-6A(4) MAC2311Calculus I -6A (4) MAC 2312 CalculusII-6A (4) MGF 1106 Finite Mathematics -6A (3) MGF 1107 Mathematics for Liberal Arts -6A (3)83


MGF 1131 Chaos and Fractals -6A (3) MGF3301Bridge to Abstract Mathematics -6A (4) PHI 2100 Introduction to Formal Logic -6A (3) OMB 2100 Business And Economic Statistics I -6A (3) STA 1022 Basic Statistics -6A (3) STA 2023 Introductory Statistics I -6A (4) ST A 2122 Social Science Statistics -6A (3) Foreign Language In addition to the foreign language entrance requirement (as required byFS240.233) all students applying for a Bachelor of Arts degree from USF must demonstrate competency in a foreign language. To demonstrate this competency, students may take either two semestersofa beginning College-level foreign language or one semesterofa higher-level course,andearn a letter gradeof"C" (no "S" grades) or aboveinthe appropriate level course or demonstrate equivalent competency by passing an examination. Languages should be selected from among the ones listed below: Classical Languages Greek (Ancient) Greek (New Testament) Modern Languages Hebrew (Classical) Latin Arabic Chinese French German Hebrew (Modern) Italian Japanese Polish Portuguese Russian Spanish Yoruba Greek (Modern) American Sign Language* *Approval neededbythe student's program/department major. The following programs accept Sign Language Competency for the exit requirement: Africana Studies,84


Anthropology, Communication, Communication Sciences and Disorders, Criminology, Gerontology, History, Mass Communications, Political Science, Religious Studies, Theatre, Women's Studies, and all programs in the CollegeofEducation Students electing to take the examinationinFrench, German, Italian, Portuguese, Russian,orSpanish should apply to the Directorofthe DivisionofModern Languages and Linguistics. Students taking the examination in AncientorModern Greekorin Latin should also applytothe Directorofthe DivisionofModern Languages and Linguistics. Students taking the examinationinNew Testament Greek orinHebrew should apply to the ChairpersonofReligious Studies. Students utilizing American Sign Language should apply to the ChairpersonofCommunication Sciences and Disorders.85


SectionV.Campus ProgramsNote earlier instructions regarding data for arts and Sciences, if applicable.Section V-A. Information regarding honors programsThe UniversityofSouth Florida's Four-Year Honors Program was establishedin1983 to attract studentsofsuperior academic ability and provide them with intellectual challenges and enrichment; the Two-Year Program was addedin1994.InMarch of 2002, the Honors Program became the USF Honors College.The stUdent-centered, student-oriented Honors Collegeassists students in developing and refining critical skills in thinking, reasoning, analysis, and writing. College goals are achieved by proViding opportunities for students and faculty to Interact closely in a seriesofLiberal Arts oriented, mainly team-taught, Interdisciplinary classesoflimited size and then by having students work independently on a senior thesis/project under the close supervisionoffaculty mentors. The Four-Year Track encompasses a stUdent's entire College career; it is the only four-year honors programinthe Florida State University System (SUS) system. The Two-Year Track, which began Fall, 1996 as a program mainly for Community/Junior College transfer students and upper level USF studentsisthe only upper level, University based honors programinthe SUS. AsofFall 2003, the University has approved the Honors College Research Major designed primarily for upper level Honors College students preparing for Graduate or professional School (although available to other Honors College students as well). This new major will help our very best undergraduate students appreciate the process by which knowledgeiscreated and will allow them to participateinthat process. The major will provide students with a student-centered environment in which scholarship and creativity will be encouraged and fostered. Students will have the opportunity to work with and learn from the best research faculty at USF.86


The College seeks to provide a very special and nurturingenvironment-academic,social andcultural-forthe brightest students who come to USF,inthe hopeofsignificantly increasing the numberofthese students over time. Honorsisbothanacademic program and a very important recruiting tool for the University. During the past few years, Honors has grown dramatically and now serves more than 1,300 students each year. Just a very few years ago (1996-1997) approximately 700 students were enrolled in Honors; Honors enrollment for 2003-2004 will approach 1,400. The entering classin1987 was 54 students; this year 425 new Honors students were enrolled. In 1987 the average SAT score of the entering students was about 1100; this year it was almost 1310. Honors programs are active at the several campusesofUSF. Because the St. Petersburg campusisseeking its own accreditation separate from thatofthe restofUSF, we are not counting St. Petersburg programs in this application. Nonetheless, it should be mentioned that the staffofthe USF Honors College is helping theSt.Petersburg staff to develop their own separate honors programs. Section V-B. Information regarding undergraduate research requirements orUndergraduate research, as overseen and administered by the OfficeofUndergraduate Research, is available to all students at the University. Based in the Honors College, the office hasinthe past 5 years served primarily Honors students. Services consistofInterviewing and screening student candidates, identifying faculty researchers willing to take on undergraduates, distributing stipends (when available) to researchers, monitoring undergraduates' progress and, if required, transfer to other opportunities, and organizing the annual Undergraduate Research Symposium. While tracking and assessment mechanisms areina rudimentary stage, it can safely be assumed that at any pointinthe past two years between 80 and 100 undergraduates have been involvedinfaculty researchonthe Tampa campus. Except for a small portion (twenty87


five percent) that are conductedinengineering, the vast majorityofthese undergraduate research activities take placeinScience and social Science laboratories, and thus fall under the rubricofthe virtual CollegeofLiberal Arts and Sciences.Inthe absenceofspecific reporting mechanisms, undergraduate research that is being conducted independentofthe servicesofthe OfficeofUndergraduate Research cannot be quantified. However, given the existenceofresearch requirements in the DepartmentsofBiology and Chemistry and the heavy emphasis on undergraduate research activity in the DepartmentofPsychology, as well as the existenceofdepartmental Honors programsinthe last two departments, it is safe to say that the numbers are considerable.SectionV-C.Information regarding writing programsAtUSF, the Composition Program consistsofthe University's required general education courses in first-year writing, Composition I& II. Taught primarily by Graduate student instructors who have successfully completed a minimumof18 hoursofGraduate level courseworkinEnglish, the two-semester sequence emphasizes critical inquiry and active learningineveryday, academic, and civic writing contexts. All Graduate stUdent instructors take a practicuminteaching composition concurrent with their first semesterofteaching and are assisted by faculty mentors. Taught by the Director of Composition, the practicum provides instruction thoroughly steepedintheoretical scholarshipincomposition pedagogy and current research in the teachingofwriting. Recently, a peer-mentoring program has also been established that pairs new Graduate student instructors with advanced TAs. The DepartmentofEnglish also offers a ProfessionallTechnical Writing concentration as one option for the undergraduate majorinEnglish. This option requires21hoursofcoursework in literature and 15 hoursinwriting. The writing component includes courses that focus on workplace writing in various professional contexts, such as industry, business, law, and government. These courses are taught by experienced instructors who have expertiseina wide varietyof88


writing technologies. Further enhancing the Department's stellar writing curricula is our Writing Center, directed by a prominent scholar and professorinthe area of writing technology and writing center research.Inaddition, the Department offers over twenty courses, besides Composition I& II, that satisfy the University's "Gordon Rule" requirement (the completionofat least 12 hoursofcourse work "within the general study areaofthe humanities in which the student is required to produce written workofat least 6000 words" [USF 2002-2003 Undergraduate Catalog]). Several upper-level Gordon Rule coursesinEnglish have also been designated as University exit courses, which consistofliberal arts courses to be taken during the junior and senior years that are intended to advance student thinking on ethical issues,particularly, as identifiedinthe Undergraduate Catalog, in the broad contextsofvalues and ethics, International and environmental perspectives, race and ethnicity, and gender. The Department's exit courses include Great Literatureofthe World, Modern Literature, Cultural Studies and the Popular Arts, The Bible as Literature, The ImageofWomeninLiterature, Literature and the Occult, British and American Literature by Women, and Literature as Cultural Study. Unless otherwise indicated by the degree requirementsofa particular program, at least one exit courseinliterature and writing must be takeninorder to satisfy the University's9..,hourliberal arts exit requirement.Section V-D. Information regarding campus opportunities conforming to CDS F2.Activities offered. Programs available at USF are checked:groups;QConcert band;z]DanceilDrama/theater;QJazz bandLiterary magazine;aMarching band;QMusic ensembles1IMusical theaterilOpera;aPep bandRadio station;aStudent government;QStudent newspaperilStudent-run film societyilSymphony orchestra;aTelevision stationoYearbook89


Section V-E. Information regarding off-campus opportunities conforming to CDSE-1.List study-abroad opportunities separately and give numbers participatingineach for2002-2003CDS E-1. Special study options: Identify those programs available at your institution. Refer to the glossary for definitions ..JAccelerated program.JCooperative (work-study) program.JCross-registration.JDistance learning.JDouble major.JDual enrollment.JExchange student program (domestic) External degree program Other (specify):.JHonors program.JIndependent study.JInternships.JStudent-designed major.JStudy abroad.JEnglish as a Second Language (ESL)-JWeekend College Liberal arts/career combination Teacher certification program90


ListingofStudy Abroad Programs, with the numbers of participants during 2002-2003: Study abroad opportunitiesUSFCompassStudyAbroadScholarshipsInstitute for International Public Policy (IIPP) Fellowship Frogram U.S. Student Fulbright Grants Gilman Travel Grants US-Ireland Alliance Mitchell Scholarships Rotary Scholarships Marshall Scholarships Latin America & Caribbean Studies Travel Grant Cintas Foundation Fellowship for Creative Arts Freeman-Asia Italian American Study Abroad Scholarships American-Scandinavian Foundation Fellowship DAAD German Academic Exchange Service Gates/Cambridge Bridging Scholarships for StudyinJapan NSEP DavidL.Boren Graduate Fellowship Participants 2002-20031111 Unknown Unknown Unknown Unknown Unknown1Unknownoo o ooV-F. Information regarding Graduate and professional School placementofGraduates, including the numbersofstudents placed and the namesofthe Schools, for eachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003)Note: Data available only for 1997-1998 through 2001-2002. Number of StudentsPlaced 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 995 1009 912 1430 1676 n,a,91


NamesofSchoolsinwhich USF Graduates were accepted for Graduate work. A.T. Still UniversityofHealth Sciences Agnes Scott College Alliant International University Alliant International University American Graduate SchoolofInti Mgt American I nternational College American University Andrews University Appalachian State University Argosy University Atlanta Argosy University Chicago NW Argosy University DC Argosy University Sarasota Argosy University Tampa Arizona State University Asbury Theological Seminary Auburn University Austin-Peay State University Barry University Bellarmine University Bellevue University Bethel College Bloomsburg UniversityofPennsylvania Boston College Boston University Bowling green State University Brandeis University Bridgewater State College Brigham Young University92


Brooklyn Law School California State University Dominguez California State University Hayward California State University Long Beach California State University Northridge Campbell University Catholic UniversityofAmerica Central connecticut State University Central missouri State University Clarion UniversityofPennsylvania Clark Atlanta University Clemson University Cleveland State University College of Mount St Vincent College of William and Mary Colorado State University Columbia College Columbia International University Columbus State University Concorde Career College MiamilTampa Cornell University Creighton University CUNY BernardM.Baruch College CUNY Brooklyn College CUNY City College CUNY Graduate School and Univ Ctr CUNY Hunter College CUNY John Jay CollegeofCriminal Justice CUNY Queens College CUNY School of Law at Queens College Daemen College93


Dallas Baptist University Depaul University Des Moines University Devry University Orlando Drexel University Duquesne University Duquesne University Law School East Carolina University East Tennessee State University Eastern Michigan University Elon University Embry Riddle Aeronautical Univ Emerson College Emory University Emory University-Medical FAMU Florida A&M University Fashion InstituteofTechnology FAU Florida Atlantic University FGCU Florida Gulf Coast University, FlU Florida International University Flagler College Florida Atlantic University Florida College Florida InstituteofTechnology Florida International University FloridaSouthern College Florida State University Fordham University Franklin Pierce Law Center George Fox University George Mason University94


George Washington Grad School George Washington Law Georgetown University Georgetown University Law School Georgia instituteoftechnology Georgia State University Harvard Dental School Harvard Divinity School Harvard Medical School Harvard University Hofstra University Houston Baptist University Howard University Humboldt State University Illinois InstituteofTechnology Illinois instituteoftechnology law Illinois State University Jacksonville University James Madison University John F Kennedy University John F Kennedy University Law John Marshall Law School Johns Hopkins University Arts and Scie Johns Hopkins University Peabody Cons Johnson and Wales University Kendall College Kennesaw State University King's College Physicians Assistance Lesley University Liberty University Life Chiropractic College, West95


Life University Logan CollegeofChiropractic-Grad Loma Linda University Long Island Univ Brooklyn Long Island Univ CW Post Longwood College Loyola University Chicago Loyola University in New Orleans LSU School of dentistry Macon College Marquette University Marshall University, Huntington MCP Hahnemann University Medical UnivofSouth Carolina Mercer University Macon Mercer University Theo/Pharm Mercer University Law Mercy College Metropolitan State College Miami University Michigan State University Michigan State University Detroit Coli Middle Tennessee State University Mills College Mississippi College-Law Mississippi State University Montgomery College Rockville National Louis University National University National UniversityofHealth Sciences New England Schooloflaw96


New Mexico State University New School University New York law School New York Medical College New York Univ SchofMedicine New York University North Carolina Central University North Carolina State University North Georgia College & State University Northern Illinois University Northern Kentucky University Northwestern University Northwestern University -Chicago Nova Southeastern University Nyack College Ohio Northern University Law School Ohio State University Ohio University Old Dominion University Oral Roberts University Oregon State University Pace University Pace UniversityWhite Plains Palm Beach Atlantic College Palmer CollegeofChiropractic Penn State-Hershey Park Med Ctr Pennsylvania State University Pepperdine University Law School Philadelphia CollegeofOsteopathic Med Philadelphia University Pittsburg State University97


Polytechnic University, Brooklyn Ponce Schoolofmedicine Portland State University Pratt institute Quinnipiac University Radford University Regent University Regis University-semesters Rhode Island College Rice University Ringling SchoolofArt and Design Rochester InstituteofTechnology Rollins College Roosevelt University Rowan UniversityofNew Jersey Rush University St Luke's Med Saint Louis University Salem College-Graduate School Salem State College Sam Houston State University Samford University San Diego State University San Francisco State University Santa Clara University Sarah Lawrence College Savannah CollegeofArt & Design Schoolofthe Art InstituteofChicago Shenandoah University Simmons College Southampton CollegeofLong Island Southern Baptist Theology Seminary98

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Southern Christian University Southern Illinois University at Carbondale Southern Methodist University Southern New England School of law Southern New Hampshire University Southwest Missouri State University Southwestern Adventist University Springfield College St Cloud State University St John Fisher College St Johns University St Mary's UniversityofSan Antonio St Petersburg College St. Joseph's University St. Thomas of Villanova Stetson University Suffolk University Suffolk University Law Sui Ross State University SUNY Albany SUNY Buffalo SUNY Farmingdale Syracuse University Teachers College, Columbia University Temple UniversityTexas A&M University Texas Southern University The UniversityofMemphis Thomas M Cooley LawSchool Touro College Internet Touro College Law99

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Touro CollegeSan Francisco Towson University Trident Technical CollegeNorth Campus Troy State University Cuba Troy State University -Ft.Walton Beach Troy State University Kadena AFB Tufts University Tulane University UniversityofAlabama UniversityofAlabama, Birmingham UniversityofAlaska, Anchorage UniversityofArkansas at Fayetteville UniversityofArkansas at Little Rock University of Baltimore UniversityofCalifornia-Davis UniversityofCalifornia-Extension UniversityofCalifornia-Irvine University of California-Los Angeles UniversityofCalifornia-San Diego University of California-Santa Barbara UniversityofCalifornia-Santa Cruz UniversityofCentral Florida UniversityofChicago UniversityofCincinnati UniversityofColorado at Boulder University of Colorado at Colorado Springs UniversityofColorado at Denver UniversityofConnecticut Law UniversityofConnecticut-SchofDent. UniversityofDayton UniversityofDenver, Colorado100

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University,ofDetroit UniversityofFlorida UniversityofGeorgia UniversityofHawaii at Manoa UniversityofHouston UniversityofHouston atClearLake UniversityofIllinois@Springfield UniversityofIllinois at Chicago UniversityofIowa UniversityofKentucky UniversityofLouisville Medical pniversityofMaryland, College Park University,of Miami UniversityofMichigan-central Campus UniversityofMichigan-Dental UniversityofMinnesotaDuluth UniversityofMinnesota-Twin Cities UniversityofMississippi UniversityofMissouri-Columbia UniversityofMissouri-Kansas City UniversityofMontana UniversityofMontevallo UniversityofNevada Las Vegas UniversityofNevada-Reno UniversityofNew Mexico UniversityofNew Orleans UniversityofNorth Carolina Charlotte UniversityofNorth Carolina, Ashville UniversityofNorth Carolina-Chapel Hill UniversityofNorth Carolina-Greensboro UniversityofNorth Dakota101

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UniversityofNorth Florida UniversityofNorthern Colorado UniversityofOregon, Main Campus University of Phoenix UniversityofPittsburgh Dental UniversityofPittsburgh School of Med. UniversityofRhode Island UniversityofRichmond University.of Sarasota UniversityofSouth Alabama UniversityofSouth Carolina UniversityofSouth Dakota UniversityofSouth Florida UniversityofSouthern Mississippi UniversityofSt Thomas UniversityofSt. Francis UniversityofTampa UniversityofTennessee UniversityofTexasatDallas University of Texas, San Antonio Universityofthe Arts Universityofthe Sciences UniversityofTulsa UniversityofUtah UniversityofVirginia UniversityofWashington, Seattle UniversityofWest Florida UniversityofWisconsin Green Bay UniversityofWisconsin Madison Valdosta State University Vanderbilt University 102

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Virginia Commonwealth University Virginia Polytech and State Univ Wake Forest University Warner Southern College Washburn UniversityofTopeka Washington State University WashingtonUniversity Washington University SchoolofMed. Webster University Webster University West Chester University West Virginia University Western Illinois University Western Kentucky University Wichita State University Widener University William Paterson University Wingate University Worcester State College Wright State University Yeshiva University Youngstown State University Section V-G. Information regarding nationally recognized scholarship and fellowship recipients (e.g., Rhodes, Marshall, Fulbright, Gates, Watson) for eachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003)***No information available at this writing***103

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Section VI. Library and Technological Resources Section VI-A. Information regarding libraries conforming to CDS E-4 to E-7Library Collections The number of holdings. Refer to the IPEDS 2000 Academic Libraries Survey, Sectiono"Library Collections, FY 2000", lines 26-30, column 2 for corresponding equivalents.E4.Books, serial backfiles, and other materials including government documents (papertitles-line27) that are accessible through the library's catalog: 1.7 millionE5.Current serial subscriptionsinpaper andmicroform-notelectronic-including government documents (line 29): 15,263E6.Microforms(units-line28): 4.2 millionE7.Audiovisual materials(units-line30): 154,199 The UniversityofSouth Florida has six major libraries. Each campus has its library Tampa,St.Petersburg, Sarasota/New College, and Lakeland and there are libraries on the Tampa Campusinthe College of Medicine and the Florida Mental Health Institute. Although theSt.Petersburg academic programs are definedasnot within our College of Liberal Arts and Sciences for purposes of this application, we include the library facilities because they are equally available to our CLAS students, many of whom liveinSt.Petersburg. Smaller departmental libraries on the Tampa Campus are locatedinLife Sciences (Botanical Library), CollegeofVisual and Performing Arts104

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(Visual Resources Library) and CollegeofEngineering (Center for Urban Transportation Research Library). The combined volume countofthe six major librariesis1,734,948 (ASERL, 2003), with approximately1.1millionofthat total held at Tampa Library. Additionally, the six libraries account for 16,470 current subscriptions, 4,258,048 piecesofmicrofilm, and 567,694 government documents. Total materials and salary expenditures for the six libraries for fiscal year 2001/2002 were $14,805,936.SectionVI--B.Informationregardinglibrarystaffing, facilities,budgets,andacquisition policies for serials and monographsStaffinginthe six libraries consistsofseventy-one librarians and one hundred three support personnel. Tampa Library employs 37 librarians (inclUding one visitingfaCUlty)and 68 support personnel, along with 59 student assistants and 8 Graduate assistants from the USF SchoolofLibrary and Information Science. The latter are primarily assigned to Reference, Technical Services, and Special Collections. USF Library System-wide Facilities and Services Central Services Collection Development, Acquisitions, Cataloging, Electronic Resources, Technology Preservation Unit with State-of-the-art de-acidification and sonic encapsulation technology Digitization Service Unit for creating digital collections, all formats Access Services: Physical and Internet accessible e-reserve collection; Automated Inter-library loan management system (ILLlAD); online renewals University-wide electronic resources. Seamless access,onand off campus, to 21,000 aggregator e-journals, 400 databases, 38,000 e-book titles, and 5,000 full-text electronic journals105

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Facilities at Tampa Library Government Documents U.S. Government Documents Depository Patents and Trademarks Repository Reference Department Full bibliographic Instructional Services geared to individuals and groups Research support services to students and faculty Services to diverse communities Grant-funded information literacy initiative Online guides and tutorials Media Resources Center Open shelving On-site audio e-reserves Special Collections Floridian, including Tony Pizzo and Hampton Dunn Collections, Robertson&Fresh and Burgert Brothers Historical Photographs Collections, Florida Sheet Music Collection, Spanish-AmericanWarCollection, and Robert & Helen Saunders Civil Rights Collection. Rare maps and books (inc. the USF Herbarium Libraryofrare botanical books) 19thCentury American Literature Collection (Dobkin Collection) Zewadski Greco-Roman Art Collection Dion Boucicault Play Scripts Collection Florida Governor LeRoy Collins and Florida Congressman Sam Gibbons Papers Papersofthe five surviving mutual aid societies: Circulo Cubano, Marti Maceo, Centro Espanol, Centro Asturiano, and the Italian Club Bela Bartok manuscript collection NationsBank African-American Musical Heritage Collection106

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BudgetUSF Library System: Total Resource Budget by Library Library Resource Budget by Fiscal Year Fiscal Year 2001/2002 Fiscal Year 2002/2003 Tampa Library $3,355,608 $3,761,596 Lakeland Campus Library $40,000 $40,000 Poynter Library (St. Not yet available Petersburg Campus) Bancroft Cook Library Not yet available (USF Sarasota/Manatee & New College Shimberg Health Not yet available Sciences Library Florida Mental Health Not yet available Institute Library University-wide $830,713 $800,820 Electronic Resources Tampa Library Resource Allocations Library Resource Allocations by Fiscal Year Allocation Category Fiscal Year 2001/2002 Fiscal Year 2002/2003 Books/Monographs $880,570 $1,000,096 Serial Renewals $1,900,000 $2,128,000 College Allocations $140,000 $125,000 Special Program $75,000 $160,000 Enhancement Media Center $37,500 $40,000 Total Library Resources $3,355,608 $3,761,595107

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Tampa Library Acquisitions Policies for Serials and Monographs Tampa Library allocates library resources to theColleges for the purchase of retrospective materials, media resources, foreign language materials, music scores, and current imprints from presses that are not handled by the library's approval vendor. Distributionoffunds to the Collegesisby formula, taking into consideration numbersoffaculty, numbersofundergraduate and Graduate students, aggregate student credit hours, and book pricing indices. Library funds distributed to the Colleges are sub allocated to the departments by the College deans. Selectionofmaterials for purchase by a department is coordinated by the assigned Collection Development Librarian working collaboratively with that department's designated Faculty Representative. Altogether, a totaloftwenty-three Collection Development Librarians provide collection development support to fifty-five academic departments and programs. Written collection development policies for each department with their Statements of collection goals, acquisitions commitments, and collecting levels guide the selection process. Tampa Library makes available supplementary library resources to the facultyinthe formofProgram Enhancement grants-in-aid. These grants are intended to assist facultyinacquiring library materials that will remediate existing holdings qnd establish new core collections to support new and emerging degree programs and courses. Additionally, these grants afford faculty the opportunity to acquire expensive research resources such as professional videos, journal backfiles, reference tools, monographic sets, electronic databases, rare books, and facsimileswhose costs routinely exceed the purchasing powerofthe departmental allocation. Program Enhancement grants range from $500 to $15,000. Traditionally under-funded departments like Classics apply for and receive Program Enhancement funds each year. Nowinits ninth year, the Program Enhancement initiative has rewarded USF faculty with well over a half million dollarsinlibrary resources carefully targeted to meet specific collection needs and priorities. Online Program Enhancement guidelines and an application form are available on the Collection Development website.108

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Tampa Library contracts with oneofthe nation's premier book vendors to receive current monographic imprints on approval from the major trade and University presses according to a pre-established profile reflecting University curriculum and research priorities. Approval shipments are received by the library each week and reviewed by Collection Development Librarians and Interested faculty. Annual funding for approval purchases hovers near the one million dollar mark. Approximately forty percent of approval titles arrive shelf-ready and are available for circulationintwo weeks or less after they are unpackedinAcquisitions. Plans are to have the vendor ship all approval books shelf-ready starting with the new fiscal year, July 2003. Serial renewals account for 56%ofTampa Library's resources budget. While mostofTampa Library's subscriptions are print, an increasing numberoftitles are systematically being converted to electronic access. Whenever itispossible to doso,print subscriptions are being cancelled in favorofthe electronic edition. Overhead and other associated cost savings from eliminating the print are not insubstantial, and the library's experienceisthat both faculty and students prefer electronic journals to print. Consortial contracts signed with other State and regional academic libraries and major journal pUblishers like Elsevier, Wiley, Kluwer, ACS, and ACM have, in fact, increased the numberofelectronic subscriptions available to USF at no additional cost. USF Libraries is a charter JSTOR member and recently transferred mostofits JSTOR print titles to remote storageinan effort to free up desperately needed shelf spaceinPeriodicals. Funding for new subscriptions is always very limited, and it's generally understood by faculty that in order to buy a new title an equivalent dollar amountofexisting titles must be dropped. Faculty is asked to submit a request and justification form to Collection Development for each title requested. Online Journal Enhancement guidelines and an application form are available from the Collection Development website. 109

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Section VI-C. Information regarding computing resources stating the numberofcomputers and computer laboratories available for student use, their location and accessibility, the availabilityofsupport services, and computer use instruction; policies concerning fees, student web pages, acceptable use, and online registration, instruction, and degree programs.Ifonline registration or instruction is offered, describe its relation to academic advising and classroom instruction. The UniversityofSouth Florida's computing network is designed to support the classroom, instructional and research needsofthe more than 40,000 students and approximately 5,000 faculty and staff on the geographically separate campuses. Over 16,000 Ethernet and Fast Ethernet ports aggregate to dual gigabit Ethernet campus backbones with ATM OC-3 (155 Mbps) WAN connectivity between the campuses. All classrooms, faculty desktops and dormitory rooms (4,000) have dedicated 100 Mbps network connections. Internet 1 connectivity for the University is provided through a 3000 Mbps Ethernet connection while Internet 2 connectivity is provided through a 155 Mbps (OC-3) Packet over Sonet (POS) link. Wireless connection is also available in approximately 30% of the USF campus primarily in the main student gathering areas and classrooms. The University web portal,, is a single pointofentry for electronic information and online services at the University. Each student, staff and faculty member has a unique NetlD, a secure identifier and password, for accessing these services110

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Open Use Computer Laboratories are free to USF students and are located throughout the campuses. Computer assistance is available at each site. Location MondayFriday Saturday Sunday Number of Thursday Computers Artsand9 A.M.9 A.M.28 Sciences/CPR1219 P.M. 5 P.M. Arts and 9 A.M.9 A.M.10AM.-39 Sciences/SCA222 9 P.M. 5.P.M.4.P.M. Business/BSN2404 8AM.-8 A.M.12 P.M.12 P.M. 5311P.M.5P.M.5P.M.10.P.M. Business/CIS10359A.M.-9:AM.25 5:45 P.M.5P.M.Education/EDU320 8 A.M.8.A.M. -8A.M.54110P.M. 5 P.M. P.M. Engineering/ENB118 8AM.-118AM.-12P.M.-12P.M.-42 P.M. 8 P.M. 8 P.M. 8 P.M. Engineering/ENB229 8A.M.-9 8AM.-55PM.5P.M.Fine Arts/FAH276 8 A.M. -118A.M.-27P.M.11P.M. Social 9 A.M. -119A.M.-9AM.-43 Sciences/SOC279 P.M.5P.M.11P.M. Library/LlB125 7:30 A.M.7:30 10AM.-12 P.M.55 11:45 P.M.AM.-4:45 P.M. 9:45 P.M. 5:45 P.M. Marshall 9 AM.----5 9AM.---558 Center/CTR38 P.M. P.M.111

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81.Pete/BAY 226,227BA.M.10BAM.-BAM.4 54P.M.5P.M.P.M. Lakeland/LKL 2167 8AM.-98 A.M.1 P.M.-928 P.M.4P.M.P.M. Sarasota/PMA 120 8AM.-118AM.-12 P.M.6 16 P.M. 5 P.M.P.M.Inaddition to the open use laboratories, some departments have computer laboratories reserved for use by classes. The Holly and Magnolia residence halls also have computer laboratories for students. Academic Computing Technologies, a division of Academic Affairs, provides assistance and technology traininginsupport of instruction and research for the USF community. The Academic Computing Help Desk and the Academic Computing Training Center are located on the sixth floorofthe Library. Help Desk Services are available via telephone (toll-free throughout Florida), the web, and electronic mail, through handouts and/orinperson. The staff provides technical support for dial-up, all aspectsofelectronic mail, Internet access and general software and hardware problems. Hours for walk-in and telephone service are Monday-Thursday 7:30AM.-11.45P.M., Friday 7:30AM.-5:45P.M, Saturday1 0:00 A.M.-4:45 P.M. and Sunday 12:00 P.M.-11 :45 P.M. Extensive help is also availableonthe Academic Computing Technologies' website including a keyword searchable database of solutions to resolved problems and numerous online guides for students on topics such as Blackboard, web publishing, and security tips for the Internet. Academic Computing Technologies Training Center offers free hands-on computing instruction for USF students, faculty and staff. The Training Center seats 14 andisequipped with personal computers, scanners and digital cameras. Workshops cover topics such as the web portal, Internet basics, web design, web programming and112

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image editing. ACT trainers will also guest lecture and provide hands-on training for classesorother academic groups and provide telephone, email and walk-in support for class topics. Guidelines and policies for student web pages areasfollows: Read and understand the USF Computer Use Policy and the Policy for UseofComputing Resources for Home Pages. The University reserves the right to delete home pages that do not conform to these policies. Be aware that there are State and federal laws that prohibit the creation and distributionofobscene material, especially where it may be available to minors. Learn the proper ways to credit the authorsofownersofpictures or words you may want to use. Citation Guides for Internet Sources offers some advice. See also Style Guide for Online Hypertext. Imagine your home page spread outonthe front pageofthe daily newspaper. You are reallypublishing. Your audience could be large and widespread. Make sure you create a good impressionofyourself. Keep your home pageupto date. Ask first, if you're thinking about pUblishing information about others. Get their permission. See the UniversityofSouth Florida WWW Style Guide for helpful information. USF Computer and Network Access Agreement (USF Computer Use Policy) The computing and network facilitiesinthe various Colleges are a vital componentofthe academic environment. Each person using these computers mustbeconsiderateofother users. The purposeofthese facilitiesisthe support of teaching and research by its authorized users. Activities that damage or impede the work of other users areofparticular concern. Such activities are discourteous and illegal. The State of Florida113

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has laws that hold that unauthorized use (including accessing another user's account) leading to offenses against intellectual property and/or computer users, is a felony. Besides civil penalties that can include imprisonmentofup to fifteen years and fines, the College and or University may impose administrative penalties and sanctions against those found to have violated the law. The UniversityofSouth Florida wishes to provide open access to students and faculty, with as few restrictions as possible. Courteous and thoughtful computing willi minimize the need for regulations and annoying security procedures. Account Certification Statement I understand that the following activity is forbidden and may subject me to lossofaccess to computing and/or network facilities, administrative sanctions and penalties by the University and/or College, as well as imprisonment and fine by civil authorities.Iwill not:1.Provide access to USF's network and computing resources to any other person or entity.2.Access another user's account and/or misrepresent one's identity.3.Allow another person to access my account or sharemypassword.4.Use computing resources for private profit, or for promoting a religious or political group.5.Intentionally impede the legitimate useofcomputing facilities by other people.6.Use facilities, including printers, for junk mail, mass mailing.ornon-course related work. Individuals using this system without authority, or in excessoftheir authority, are subject to having alloftheir activitiesonthis system monitored and recorded by system personnel. While monitoring individuals improperly using this systemofduring system maintenance, the activitiesofauthorized users may be examined. Anyone using this system agrees to such examination and is advised that if it reveals possible evidenceofcriminal activity, system personnel may provide this evidence to law enforcement officials.114

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Policy for UseofComputing Resources for Home PagesIntroduction(PurposeandIntent)The University's computing resources are intended to enable the institution to carry out its responsibilitiesofeducation,research and public service. Therefore, these functions have priority in using computing resources. Because the University recognizes the valueofthe Internetasa resource for information and communication, when computing resources are available, students may use them for co-curricularorpersonal purposes provided they abide by the policies and procedures governing such use. Students may use computing resources for electronic communications with faculty, staff, other students and acquaintances outside the University community and to take advantageofinformation resourcesonthe Internet. Students may also participateinthe exchange of informationonthe Internet through newsgroups and pUblish home pages on the World Wide Web. Responsibility Students must abide by the USF Computer Use Policy. They assume full, legal, and moral responsibility for the contentoftheir home pages. They must abide by all local, State, and federal laws that pertain to communication and to pUblishing. This includes lawsoflibel and copyright law. Copyright law pertains to all published and unpublished material, including cartoons, pictures, graphics, text, song lyrics, and sounds. Right to Privacy Students are advised to consider the public natureofinformation they disseminate on the Internet through the World Wide Web. Informationina home page is published and available to everyone who can get to the World Wide Web. Students must not assume that their informationisrestricted to only a close circleoffriends, or even the campus community. The University will not impose any restraints on, or make any effort to monitor the content of, communications other than those imposed by applicable Federal, State or local laws, including laws regarding the right to privacy and laws which115

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prohibit defamatory material, exceptininstances when the performanceofthe server in jeopardized. Usersofthe University's information systems are advised that their communications are subject to such laws and that the consequencesofviolations can be severe. Commercial Activity Students may not use home pages for commercial activity. This includes but is not limited to running any sortofprivate business through a home page. Fund Raising and Advertising Students may not use home pages for commercial activity. This includes butisnot limited to running any sortofprivate business through a home page. Useofthe University Name, Logo or Seal Students may not use the Universitynameintheir home pagesinany way that implies University endorsementofother organizations, products, or services. They may not use University logos and trademarks, including USF, or the University seal. Permission to use the University name, logos, and sealinany wayisgranted by the OfficeofPublic Affairs only. Responsibility for the contentofstudents' home pages resides solely with the author(s). The views and opinions expressed by students are strictly the views and opinionsofthe authors and do not constitute the official sanctionofthe University. AsofNovember 3-2003 all students willberequired to register exclusively online through OASIS (Online Access Student Information System). Before their first term,of registration all new degree seeking undergraduate students and students who have been outofSchool three or more semesters must participateinanOrientation/Academic Advising Program. Other students are also encouraged to contact one of the professional advisorsinthe Center for Academic Advising for any help they may need. First timeinCollege students and students with undecided majors116

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are advised through the Center for Academic Advising and each College has advisors available for students who have declared a major. The Center for Academic Advising has developed an online Cyber Advising tool for students. It gives students a chance to view a multimedia presentation about USF's course requirements, policies and procedures andisfollowed by a quiz to test understandingofthe information. Students are then allowed to fill out an online advising form and, after approval from an advisor, are permitted to register for classes. This gives students an opportunity to work online with an advisor about course requirements and selections and to receive guidanceinmaking these choices and decisions. Students also have access to Florida Academic Counseling and Tracking for Students ( to help with degree audits and planning. Educational Outreach, located in the Student Services Building,isthe center for distance learning and off-campus courses, programs, and services. Courses are offered through a varietyofformat options including web-based, one-way video, telecourses, videoconferencing, videotape, audiocassette, and off-campus delivery. Students are evaluated, asinother courses, through exams, quizzes, term papers,orspecial projects. Distance Learning Student Support OfficeofEducational Outreach is available to help students understand the various options and to provide information and assistance. They have office hours from 8:00 A.M. 7:00 P.M. Monday through Thursday and Friday from 8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. Students can also receive information via the website, e-mail and a 24-hour information line. Educational Outreach works closely with Student Affairs and with the Colleges to ensure that academic requirementsofoff campus and distance learning students are met.117

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Section VII. Financial Information VII-A. Information regarding the market valueofthe institution's endowment, with a Statementofthe spending ,policy and an indicationofthe contribution made by the endowment to the institution's revenuesineachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),expressed as a u.S. dollar figure and as a percentage of total revenue (excluding auxiliaries) Endowment investment pool per the financial Statements at June30:Market Value PercentageofTotal Revenue Excluding Auxiliaries 1998: $172,406,496 34.3% 1999: $184,434,100 35.1% 2000: $220,927,976 37.5% 2001: $234,223,183 40.9% 2002: $227,606,651 32.0% Prospectus Statement about spending policy: The Investment Committee has recommended that the Endowment Fund policy allow spending a portion of the total return each year for current needs, with the remainder of the return being reinvested to keep pace with and exceed inflation. The current spending policy is five percent of the five-year average market value of the funds as of December 31. The Investment Committee,inconjunction with the Finance and Administration Committee, reviews the spending policy onanannual basis and makes recommendation to the Board if a change is appropriate. Total endowment and operating program expenses for each year, excluding Residence Services, for the fiscal year ending June 30: 1998: $13,265,211 1999: $19,070,731 2000: $22,341,916 2001: $20,285,020 2002: $25,182,257118

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SectionVII-B.Informationregarding revenues derivedfrompublicorprivatesourcesotherthanendowment(e.g.,religiousorganization, legislative appropriation)ineachofthepastfive academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),expressed as U.S.dollarfiguresand as percentagesoftotalrevenue(excludingauxiliaries),withaStatementofthepoliciesgoverningthese revenuesources1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2002-2003*E&G Student Tuition & Fees 62,582,946 68,711,543 76,565,937 105,790,158 119,780,510 Less: Total Fees Waived -7,465,140 -9,521,619 -11,189,565 -17,411 ,746 -22,471,122 E&G State Appropriations 267,495,432 271,951,820 300,367,026 267,972,131 302,903,745TotalPublic&Private Revenue322,613,238 331,141,744 365,743,398356,350,543 400,213,133Total Current Revenues (excluding auxiliaries) Total Current Revenues 553,544,851579,945,201 674,891,440 646,423,588 798,370,233 Less: Auxiliary Revenues 51,429,170 53,949,460 86,464,937 73,413,109 88,030,320TotalCurrentRevenues (excludingauxiliaries)502,115,681525,995,741 588,426,503 573,010,479 710,339,913TotalPublic&Private RevenueasaPercentageofTotalCurrentRevenues(excludingauxiliaries)64.25%62.96%62.16% 62.19% 56.34%*2002-03 data from unsubmitted, unaudited financial statements. All other data from USF Annual Financial Reports. 119

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Statementofthe policies governing these revenue sources:Effective July1,2001, the FloridaLegislature amended Section 229.003, Florida Statutes, abolishing the Florida Board of Regents and transferring its operations to the Florida Board of Educations, which is responsible for overseeing kindergarten through graduate studies education.Inaddition the Statute provided for separate BoardsofTrustees appointed by the Governor for each university. Although the University is partofthe State University System regulated and coordinated by the Florida BoardofEducation, effective July 1, 2001 it became a separate public instrumentality. (In prior fiscal rears Florida public universities weregoverned by a BoardofRegents and were an agencyofthe StateofFlorida.) The Florida Legislature annually makes appropriations for the operationofthe Florida State University System. This revenue is now reportedasnon-operating because itisprovided to the University without an exchange of goods or services. The UniversityofSouth Florida Board of Trustees annually sets tuition and fee rates which are charged to students. This revenueisreflected as operating revenues for which goods and services are provided to students. 120

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Section VII-C. Information regarding revenues derived from tuition and feesineachofthe past five academic years (1998-1999 through 2002-2003), with an indicationofthe tuition discount rate in each year (Calculate total tuition income minus total institutionally funded financial aid as a percentageoftotal tuition income.) 1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2002-2003* Total Tuition Income (E&G Student Tuition&Fees) 62,582,946 68,711,543 76,565,937 105,790,158 119,780,510 Total Institutional Scholarships&Grants -7,465,140 -9,521,619 -11,189,565 -17,411 ,746 -22,471,122 Total Tuition Income Minus Total Institutional ScholarshipsandGrants 55,117,80659,189,924 65,376,372 88,378,412 97,309,388 Tuition Discount Rate 88.07% 86.14% 85.39%83.54% 81.24% *2002-03 data from unsubmitted, unaudited financial statements. All other data from USF Annual Financial Reports. Section VII-D. Information regarding other income (excluding auxiliaries)ineach of the past five academic years(1998-1999through 2002-2003) 1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2002-2003* Total Other Institutional Income 407,928,714 349,716,038 400,968,424 312,585,687 460,028,970 Auxiliary Revenues 51,429,17053,949,460 86,464,937 73,413,109 88,030,320 Total OtherInstitutionalIncome(excl auxiliaries) 356,499,544 295,766,578 314,503,487 239,172,578 371,998,650 *2002-03 data from unsubmitted, unaudited financial statements. All other data from USF Annual Financial Reports.121

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SectionVII-E. Information regarding totalinstitutionalrevenues (excluding auxiliaries) comparedtototalexpendituresin eachofthepastfive academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),witha Statementofexcessofrevenuesoverexpendituresorthe reverse1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001 2001 2002-2003*Total Institutional Revenues 730,541,952 680,857,782 766,711,822 668,926,230 860,242,103 Auxiliary Revenues 51,429,170 53,949,460 86,464,937 73,413,109 88,030,320TotalInstitutionalRevenues (excludingauxiliaries)679,112,782 626,908,322 680,246,885 595,513,121 772,211,783Total Institutional Expenditures 670,445,673 736,414,021 788,267,269 703,677,532 777,702,957 Less: Auxiliary Expenditures 59,515,524 46,504,364 75,383,332 72,990,516 71,301,643TotalInstitutionalExpenditures (exclauxiliaries)610,930,149 689,909,657712,883,937 630,687,016 706,401,314Excess(Deficit)ofInstitutional RevenuesoverExpenditures (excluding auxiliaries)68,182,633 -63,001,335 -32,637,052-35,173,895 65,810,469*2002-03 data from unsubmitted, unaudited financial statements. All other data from USF Annual Financial Reports.122

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Section VII-F. Information regarding total instructional expenditures in arts and Sciences (compensation, operating budgets, capital outlays) in eachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),as a U.S.dollarfigure and as a percentageoftotalinstitutionalinstructional expenditures1998/99 1999/00 2000/01 2001/02 2002/03*Instructional ExpendituresforArts45,895,793 47,274,295 49,229,317 48,071,568 49,876,536 &Sciences**PercentageofTotal Institutional Instructional48.9% 47.9% 47.3%47.5% 47.7%Expenditures, excluding Health Sciences PercentageofTotal Institutional Instructional24.8% 24.5%23.4% 22.5% 21.9%Expenditures,includingHealth Sciences*2002-03 data from unsubmitted, unaudited financial statements. All other data from USF Annual Financial Reports. **as defined for PBK Applicationin.SectionIII123

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Section VIII. Campus Facilities VIII-A. Information regarding the number and construction typeofcampus buildings, with datesofconstruction and renovation, and the percentageofeducational and general budget devoted to physical plant USF Tampa Campus Gross Const Alter Prefix Building Name Sq Ft Date Date Structure Exterior IAF Intercollegiate Athletic Facil 95092 1/1/2004 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MPE Maple Suites E 42415 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPF Maple Suites F 41645 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPG Maple Apartments G 59142 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPH Maple Apartments H 59142 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPI Maple Suites Commons 6700 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry Building Concrete NES Natural And Environmental 75592 1/1/2004 Brick/Block Masonry Sci Masonry PKG Parking FacilityIi451200 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Precast Concrete Panel GKA Greek Villa 1 Chapter Room 1328 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GKH Greek Villa 8 Chapter Room 1328 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GKI Greek Villa 9 Chapter Room 1328 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GKM Greek Villa 13 Chapter 1328 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Room Concrete GKN Greek Villa 14 Chapter 1028 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Room Concrete GKY Greek Housing Community 2713 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg Concrete GVA Greek Housing Villa 1 7816 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVB Greek Housing Villa 2 7816 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete124

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GVC Greek Housing Villa 3 7816 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVD Greek Housing Villa 4 7816 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVE Greek Housing Villa 5 5936 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVF Greek Housing Villa 6 5936 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVG Greek Housing Villa 7 8822 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVH Greek Housing Villa 8 7816 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVI Greek Housing Villa 9 5936 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVJ Greek Housing Villa 10 5936 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVK Greek Housing Villa116942 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVL Greek Housing Villa 12 5936 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVM Greek Housing Villa 13 8480 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GVN Greek Housing Villa 14 8480 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPA Maple Suites A 30122 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPB Maple Suites B307011/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MPC Maple Multi-Purpose 2286 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Building Concrete MPD Maple Life/Learning Center 1628 1/1/2003 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete AEA Athletics External Affairs 5760 1/1/2002 Aluminium Wood UMT University Mall Theatres 12500 1/1/2002 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ENC Engineering BuildingIii57315 1/1/2001 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MAA Magnolia Apartment Bldg A 21942 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MAB Magnolia Apartment Bldg B 21825 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MAC Magnolia Apartment Bldg C 27314 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete125

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MAD Magnolia Apartment Bldg 0 28052 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MAE Magnolia Apartment Bldg E 28052 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MAF Magnolia Apartment Bldg F 27314 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MAH Magnolia Commons Bldg H 2407 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete TVB WUSF Television Facility 28000 1/1/2001 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete BES Baseball Equipment Shed 80 1/1/2000 Aluminium Metal HAA Holly Drive Apartments28455 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg A Concrete HAB Holly Drive Apartments28455 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg B Concrete HAC Holly Drive Apartments37940 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg C Concrete HAD Holly Drive Apartments33198 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg 0 Concrete HAE Holly Drive Apartments33198 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg E Concrete HAF Holly Drive Apartments37940 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg F Concrete HAG Holly Drive Apartments37940 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Bldg G Concrete HAH Holly Dr Apart2663 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Mailrm/Laundry Concrete HAJ Holly Dr Apart-Act Bldg 2600 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry South Concrete HAK Holly Dr Apart-Comp 2663 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Lab/Laund Concrete HAL Holly Dr Apart-Act Bldg 2600 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry North Concrete HAM Holly Dr Apart2200 1/1/2000 Cast-in-Place Masonry Offices/Seminar Concrete MAG Magnolia Apartments Bldg 13659 1/1/2000 Brick/Block Masonry G Masonry PCD Psy/Comm Sci And Dis Lab 116700 1/1/2000 Brick/Block Masonry Bldg Masonry ALC USF Alumni Center 44596 1/1/1998 1/1/2003 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry FTT USF Football Storage Shed 480 1/1/1998 Aluminium Metal126

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SDS Sundome Equipment Shed 480 1/1/1998 Aluminium Metal BKS USF Bookstore 53296 1/1/1997 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry CHG Crescent Hill Parking 289037 1/1/1997Precast Facility Concrete Panel CUT Ctr For Urban Trans 25515 1/1/1997Masonry Research Concrete DAC DavidC.Anchin Center 15516 1/1/1997 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ENS Engineering Storage Shed 72 1/1/1997 Aluminium Metal PIZ AnthonyJPizzo Elem 2164 1/1/1997 Brick/Block Masonry School Masonry FTB USF Football Trailer 1250 1/1/1996 Aluminium Wood FTO USF Football Offices 1435 1/1/1996 Aluminium Wood FTS USF Football Showers 384 1/1/1996 Aluminium WoodWSFWaterStorage Facility 2900 1/1/1996 Steel Metal CIC Campus Information Center 1523 1/1/1995 Steel Masonry FPC Facilities Planning And 10441 1/1/1995 Brick/Block Masonry Constr Masonry GCD Driving Range Pavillion 80 1/1/1994 Aluminium Metal PRS Lifsey Hosp Ctr & Pres 27311 1/1/1994 Cast-in-Place Precast Resid Concrete Panel CHS Chemistry Storage Building 216 1/1/1993 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PTC Parking Transportation Bldg 1000 1/1/1993 Aluminium Wood C PTD Parking Transportation Bldg 1093 1/1/1993 Aluminium Wood0SFR Softball Fields Restroom 1233 1/1/1993 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry BSF Bioscience Academic 60000 1/1/1992 Brick/Block Masonry Facility MasonryPEAP.E./Wellness/Sports Study 1660 1/1/1992 Aluminium Metal Trl PanelCElCivil EngrlaboratoryTrl 360 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal Panel CER Civil Engr Rev Osmosis Trl 460 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal Panel127

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ETS Engineering Solar Research 1120 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal Mod Panel ITS ItfsTowerShed 40 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal PSP Parking Svcs Paper 143 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal Storage Panel PTG Parking Svcs Traffic 82 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal Storage Panel SSB Storage Shed Biology 123 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal SSG Storage Shed Geology 344 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal URS Utilities' Records Storage 165 1/1/1991 Aluminium Metal UTC University Technology 31000 1/1/1991 Brick/Block Masonry Center Masonry CEE Stavros Ctr For Economic 8238 1/1/1990 1/1/1999 Brick/Block Masonry Edu Masonry CIS Comm & Info Sciences Bldg 82001 1/1/1990 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry HZF Hazardous Waste Facility 2263 1/1/1990 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete PEP P.E. Putting Green Shed 289 1/1/1990 Aluminium Metal RVC Riverfront Canoe Storage 840 1/1/1990 Wood Frame Wood RVP Riverfront Picnic Pavilion 2508 1/1/1990 Wood Pole Other SHS Student Health Service Bldg 13183 1/1/1990 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry SSC Temporary Bookstore C 616 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal I(West) Panel CRO Campus RecreationOffice 1440 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal [(Mod) Panel EMA Engineering Module A 1152 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Classroom Panel EMB Engineering Module B 1152 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Classroom Panel EMC Engineering Module C 1296 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Classroom Panel EMD Engineering Module D 1152 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Offices Panel EME Engr Module E Electrical 1591 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Engr Panel ENX Engineering Annex 11043 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Panel128

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ERC Edu Research Ctr Child 9796 1/1/1989 Brick/Block Masonry Develop Masonry FSS Food Service Storage Shed 352 1/1/1989 Steel Metal Panel ICR Intercollegiate Rstrm 800 1/1/1989 Brick/Block Masonry (Tennis) Masonry PEF P.E. Football Storage 200 1/1/1989 Brick/Block Masonry Building Masonry PTE Parking Svcs Storage Shed 156 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Panel PTF Parking Svcs Maintenance 156 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Shed Panel UPS University Police Storage 1410 1/1/1989 Aluminium Metal Panel WRB WUSF Radio Building 19953 1/1/1989 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete WSS Watersports Storage Shed 480 1/1/1989 Steel Metal Panel CAM USF Contemporary Art 19209 1/1/1988 Brick/Block Masonry Museum Masonry EES Equipment & Tire Storage 197 1/1/1988 Aluminium Metal Shed FAS Fine Arts Studio 8084 1/1/1988 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry CPE Central Plant Electrical 1330 1/1/1987 Brick/Block Masonry Shop Masonry AUX Auxiliary Services Building 5918 1/1/1986 1/1/1994 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ENB Engineering BuildingIi122890 1/1/1986 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ENL Engineering Laboratory 3580 1/1/1986 Steel Metal Bldg HZA Hazardous Waste Storage 284 1/1/1986 Aluminium Metal#1Panel HZB Hazardous Waste Storage 284 1/1/1986 Aluminium Metal #2 Panel GES Grounds Dept Equipment 2106 1/1/1985 Steel Metal Shed ETA Engineering Trailer#11307 1/1/1984 Aluminium Metal Panel ETB Engineering Trailer #2 1307 1/1/1984 Aluminium Metal Panel ETC Engineering Trailer #3 1307 1/1/1984 Aluminium Metal Panel129

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FAD Fine Arts Dance 16988 1/1/1984 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GKX Greek Maintenance Storage 576 1/1/1984 Wood Frame Wood TCT Telecommunications Trailer 659 1/1/1984 Aluminium Metal PanelTHRTheatre 2 17348 1/1/1984 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry VIBVillage-Bath House 386 1/1/1984 Wood Frame Wood MHI Fmhi Classroom North 1232 1/1/1983 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MHJ Fmhi Classroom South 1232 1/1/1983 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry STA Stadium 24983 1/1/1983 Steel Masonry WHD Warehouse #6 10808 1/1/1983 Steel Metal PET P.E. Tennis Storage 120 1/1/1981 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry SUN Sundome 252453 1/1/1980 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete BSN CH Ferguson Hall 163591 1/1/1979 1/1/2004 Cast-in-Place Masonry (Business) Concrete PEG PE Grounds Building 1200 1/1/1979 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry HZT Eh&S Hazardous Waste5611/1/1977 Brick/Block Masonry Storage Masonry LIB Library 304141 1/1/1976 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete MGX Psychology Research 7353 1/1/1976 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MGY School Of Social Work 7353 1/1/1976 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MGZ USF Family Center64911/1/1976 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MHF Fmhi.,Child & Family 13858 1/1/1976 Brick/Block Masonry Studies Masonry MHH Educational Outreach 63030 1/1/1976 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry BEH Behavioral Sciences 33685 1/1/1975 Cast-in-Place Masonry Building ConcreteCWACovered Walkway "A" 9916 1/1/1974 Brick/Block Other (Fmhi) Masonry GSA Golf Course Shelter A (4th 405 1/1/1974 Wood Pole Masonry130

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T) GSB Golf Course Shelter B (8th 368 1/1/1974 Wood Pole Other T) GSC Golf Course Shelter C (12th 368 1/1/1974 Wood Pole Other T) MHA Westside Conference Ctr20201 1/1/1974 Brick/Block Masonry Fmhi Masonry MHB Fmhi Physical Plant 27702 1/1/1974 1/1/2003 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry MHC Fmhi Administrative & 200467 1/1/1974 1/1/1990 Brick/Block Masonry Resid Masonry PERP.E.Restroom 480 1/1/1973 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ANP Andros Pool Chern Treat 400 1/1/1972 Brick/Block Masonry House Masonry PTB Parking Transportation 6642 1/1/1972 Steel Metal Buildin CPR Russell M Cooper Hall 129215 1/1/1971 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GCG Golf Cart Garage 3174 1/1/1971 Wood Frame Wood GHB Greenhouse #2 Main 2145 1/1/1971 Brick/Block Wood Bldgs Masonry GMS Grounds Maintenance Shed 710 1/1/1971 Steel Metal LSA Life Science Annex 9963 1/1/1971 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PTA Parking Transportation Bldg 5002 1/1/1971 Steel Metal B ELS Elect Metering Substation 100 1/1/1970 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RVR Riverfront Park Restroom4411/1/1970 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry FAO Faculty Office Building 42129 1/1/1969 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete GCH Golf Clubhouse & 3300 1/1/1969 Wood Frame Wood Operations GCM Golf Course Maintenance 667 1/1/1969 Wood Frame Wood Office PPC MaintenanceSerShops 17362 1/1/1968 Brick/Block Masonry Addition MasonrySCAScience Center 91821 1/1/1968 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete131

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SOC Social Science Building 111613 1/1/1968 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete TAR Theatre Centre 33998 1/1/1968 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete AOC Andros Office Classroom 14094 1/1/1967 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry BAS Baseball Storage&Dugout 1476 1/1/1967 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry EDU Education Building 135941 1/1/19671/1/1997 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry GCS Golf Course Service 5240 1/1/1967 Brick/Block Masonry Building Masonry REC Recreation Activities Center 148952 1/1/1967 1/1/1994 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete WHB Warehouse#2 4160 1/1/1967 Steel Metal ALE Andros Laundry East 1586 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ENA Engineering Tchng 5290 1/1/1966 Cast-in-Place Masonry Auditorium Concrete ENG Edgar W Kopp Bldg 80718 1/1/1966 Cast-in-Place Masonry I(Engineer) Concrete HMS Human Services Building 69759 1/1/1966 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete PED Physical Education 20329 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Classroom Masonry RAN Andros Core 46461 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RIO Iota Hall 21868 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RKA Kappa Hall 44535 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RLA Lambda Hall 14578 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RMUMuHall 44535 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RQDR.1.Quarters D 1586 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RQFR.1.Quarters F 1586 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RTH Theta Hall 14578 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ULH University Lecture Hall 5237 1/1/1966 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry132

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WHCWarehouse #3 14200 1/1/1966 Steel Metal CRS Central Receiving And 15096 1/1/1965 Brick/Block Masonry Storage Masonry DUP Central Duplicating (Whse 8955 1/1/1965 Brick/Block Masonry #1) Masonry ENR Engineering Research 6043 1/1/1965 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry OPM Physical Plant Oper Admin 11552 1/1/1965 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PPB Grounds And 6430 1/1/1965 Brick/Block Masonry Transportation Masonry ALW Andros LaundryWest1587 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry ARP Argos Pool Chem Treat 332 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry House Masonry GPC Golf Practice Center 2022 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PHY Mathematics/Physics 80285 1/1/1964 Cast-in-Place Masonry Building Concrete RDE Delta Hall 42849 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry REP Epsilon Hall 42849 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RET Eta Hall 14118 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RQA R.I. Quarters A 1587 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RQC R.I. Quarters C 2384 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RZE Zeta Hall 14118 1/1/1964 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry FAH Fine Arts Building 118452 1/1/1963 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PES PE Storage (Softball) 920 1/1/1963 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RAD Argos D 4092 1/1/1963 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RAR Argos Center 51866 1/1/1963 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RBC Betty Castor Hall 78350 1/1/1963 1/1/2001 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RBE Beta Hall 72265 1/1/1962 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete133

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GHA Greenhouse#11300 1/1/1961 Wood Pole Wood ShadehouseL1FLife Science Building 53054 1/1/1961 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry RKO Kosove Hall 79390 1/1/1961 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete SWB Sewage Pumping Station 206 1/1/1961 Brick/Block Masonry #2 Masonry TAT Theatre 1 23883 1/1/1961 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete ADM John And Grace Allen Bldg 74768 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry [(Adm) Masonry CHE Chemistry Building 78027 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry CPT Central Plant 24141 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry CTR PhyllisP.Marshall Center 160614 1/1/19601/1/1989 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PPA Maintenance & Service 9758 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Shop Masonry RAE Argos Building "E" 5280 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry SVC Student Services Building 205736 1/1/19601/1/1989 Cast-in-Place Masonry Concrete SWA Sewage Pumping Station 458 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry#1Masonry TRT Chemical Treatment Station 662 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry WLH Well House Well #2 218 1/1/1960 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry GCW Golf Course Storage 384 1/1/1957 Wood Frame Wood Warehouse UPB University Police Building 8919 1/1/1956 1/1/1995 Brick/Block Masonry Masonry PercentageofEducational and General Budget Devoted to Physical Plant1998/99 1999/0020001012001/02 2002/03E&G Budget Devoted 27,982,294 28,949,563 30,876,585 29,742,719 31,034,895 to Physical Plant Total E&G Budget 305,232,471 320,419,694 349,099,450 346,126,790 366,382,020 PercentageofTotal 9.2% 9.0% 8.8% 8.6% 8.5%134

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VIII-B.Informationregardingcapitalexpendituresineachofthepastfiveacademicyears(1998-1999through2002-2003)insupportoflaboratories,foreignlanguagefacilities,computersavailableforstudentuse, andotherinstructionalequipment1998-1999 1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2002-2003Major Capital 17,653,594 26,387,279 22,440,307 8,408,123 9,144,749 Expenditure for New Building and Renovation* Science Lab 217,233 705,983 244,400 265,227 291,141 Renovations and Equipment Open Use Computer 415,182 425,980 425,980 425,980 437,244 Labs Classroom 470,697 296,380 670,861 0 191,539 Instructional Equipment *Teaching and research laboratories included in new building and renovationVIII-C. Information regarding off-campus research sites and any gardens,arboreta, preserves,ornaturalareasmaintainedforinstructionalpurposesUSF faculty and students routinely use the botanical garden and an ecological area adjacent to campus for instructional purposes although they are not maintained exclusively for those purposes. Someofour classes use the Keys Marine Laboratory but those facilities are primarilyforresearch purposes. The latter is actually owned by the Florida InstituteofOceanography, but its director holds a tenured positioninthe DepartmentofBiology. Undergraduate field trips are run in two off campus facilities we are developing through research agreements with the Universidad de Colima (Mexico) and the Instituto Nicaraguense para Estudio de la Tierra (Nicaragua). The agreements were constructed 135

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via the USF Globalization Research Center. There arenoformal USF facilitiesineither location, although such are our plans. 136

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Section IX. Athletics IXA.Statement of athletic memberships and affiliations USF Athleticsisa memberofthe national Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) and Conference USA. These are our primary memberships.Wealso have membershipsinthe National AssociationofCollegiate DirectorsofAthletics (NACDA) and the National AssociationofCollegiate Women Athletic Administrators (NACWAA), as well as the National Association of Athletic Academic Advisors, and the College Athletic Business Managers Association (CABMA). IX-B. Information regarding the governance and organizationofthe intercollegiate athletic program, including linesofresponsibility from athletics administrators to the President and governing body The organizational chartonthe next page provides the desired information. 137

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ORGANIZATIONAl.,CHART CHART1EFFECTIVEDATE:Janva'Y17, 2002..-PoSaionreclasSlled+Nole:position7065curronllyhas2temporarilyoverlappedmumbenlson01'0posIlIon.Tolal2.0fTESportsCOACHES5eeChart2II""LVKIU;\HLETlCS......W00

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Section IX-C. Information regarding varsity sports participation conforming to NCAA Gender Equity Survey, Table1,indicatingineachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003)the number of sports offered by gender, and the total number of participantsinall sports by gender Federal regulations require that the following information, based on the previous reporting year, be available for inspection by students, prospective students, and the public by October 15ofeach year.139

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This table lists the numberofparticipants by gender for each varsity team. A participant is a student-athlete who either: (a) is listed as a team member; (b) practices with the team and receives coaching as of the day of the first scheduled inter-collegiate contest; or (c) receives athletically related student aid (this includes redshirts and those on medical waivers).1997NumberofParticipants Sport Men's Teams Women's TeamsBaseball28Basketball1312Fencing Field Hockey Football79Golf1211Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer27 29Softball17Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis108Track&Field, X-Country2666Volleyball13Water Polo Wrestling Others* ALL Total Participants195156351Percentage of Participants55.6%44.4%100.0%* Please indicate sport under "Others"140

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This table lists the numberofparticipants by gender for each varsity team. A participant is a student-athlete who either: (a) is listed as a varsity team member; (b) practices with the team and receives coaching asofthe dayofthe first scheduled inter-collegiate contest; or (c) receives athletically related student aid (this includes redshirts and those on medical waivers). NumberofNumberofParticipants Participants NumberofParticipating on a Participating on a Participants Second Team Third Team Men's Women's Men's Women's Men's Women's 1998-1999 Teams Teams Teams 'Teams Teams Teams Sport1234 56Baseball32 1Basketball1516Fencing Field Hockey Football100Golf810Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer2930Softball212Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis1211Cross Country*1228Indoor Track & Field*4934Outdoor Track & Field*3150917Volleyball11Water Polo Wrestling Others* Total Participants2392261053Percentageof51.4% 48.6%ALL Participants Unduplicated Countof234200Total Participants465Participants Men and Women100.0%* "Track and Field, X-Country" participants are broken out by eachofthe three sports141

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This table lists the numberofparticipants by gender for each varsity team. According to the published federal regulations governing EADA reporting, a participant is defined as a student-athlete who, asofthedayofa varsity team's first scheduled contest -(a) is listed by the institution on the varsity team's roster;or(b) receives athletically related student aid;or(c) practices with the varsity team and receives coaching from oneormore varsity coaches. Any student-athlete who satisfies oneormoreofthese criteria is a participant, including a student on a team the institution designatesordefines as junior varsity, freshman,ornovice, or a student withheld fromcompetition to preserve eligibility (i.e., a redshirt)orfor academic, medical,orother reasons.NumberofNumberofParticipants Participants Number of Participating on a Participating on a Participants Second Team Third Team Men's Women's Men's Women's Men's Women's1999Teams TeamsTeamsTeamsTeams Teams Sport12 3456Baseball32Basketball12 16Fencing Field Hockey Football961Golf812Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer2529Softball19Squash Swimminq and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis1012Cross Country*123192727Indoor Track & Field*5049Outdoor Track & Field*24491049Volleyball111142

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Water Polo Wrestling Others*10Total Participants2192392012627Percentageof47.8%52.2%ALL Participants Unduplicated Countof209172Total Participants4581Participants Men and Women100.0%* "Track and Field, X-Country" participants are broken out by eachofthe three sports This table lists the numberofparticipants by gender for each varsity team. According to the published federal regulations governing EADA reporting, a participant is defined as a student-athlete who, asofthe dayofa varsity team's first scheduled contest (a) is listed by the institution on the varsity team's roster; or (b) receives athletically related student aid; or (c) practices with the varsity team and receives coaching from oneormore varsity coaches. Any student-athlete who satisfies one or moreofthese criteriaisa participant, including a student on a team the institution designates or defines as junior varsity, freshman, or novice, or a student withheld from competition to preserve eligibility (i.e., a redshirt) or for academic, medical, or other reasons. NumberofNumberofParticipants Participants NumberofParticipating on a Participatingona Participants Second Team Third Team Men's Women's Men's Women's Men's Women's2000Teams Teams Teams Teams Teams Teams Sport123 4 56Baseball32Basketball1415 1 Fencing Field Hockey Football115Golf914Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle143

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Rowing Skiinq Soccer24321Softball23SquashSwimminq and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis1012Cross Country*1124824 24Indoor Track&Field*47 47Outdoor Track&Field*18479Volleyball14WaterPolo Wrestling Others*14Total Participants233242187224Percentageof49.1%50.9%ALL Participants Unduplicated Countof224202Total Participants475Participants Men and Women100.0%*liTrack and Field, X-Country" participants are broken out by eachofthe three sports144

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This table lists the numberofparticipantsby'gender for each varsity team. According to the published federal regulations governing EADA reporting, a participant is defined as a student-athlete who, asofthe dayofa varsity team's first scheduled contest -(a) is listed by the institution on the varsity team's roster;or(b)receivesathleticallyrelatedstudentaid;or(c) practices with the varsity team and receives coaching from oneormore varsity coaches. Any student-athlete who satisfies oneormoreofthese criteria is a participant, including a student on a team the institution designatesordefines as junior varsity, freshman,ornovice, or a student withheld from competition to preserve eligibility (Le., a redshirt)orfor academic, medical,orother reasons.NumberofNumberofParticipants Participants Number of Participating on a Participating on a Participants Second Team Third Team Men's Women's Men's Women's Men's Women's2001Teams Teams Teams Teams Teams Teams Sport123 456Baseball31Basketball13121Fencing Field Hockey Football114Golf99Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer2432Softball19Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis119Cross Country*102191816Indoor Track & Field*494518Outdoor Track&Field*214584516Volleyball13WaterPolo Wrestling145

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Others*111Total Participants233 220 18108150Percentage of 51.4% 48.6%ALLParticipants Unduplicated Countof224 158 Total Participants 453 Participants Men and Women100.0%* "Track and Field, X-Country" participants are broken out by each of the three sports.Section IX-D. Information regardingsportsoperating expenses in eachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),conformingtoNCAA GenderEquitySurvey, Tables 4 and 5Federal regulations require that the following information, based on the previous reporting year, be available for inspection by students, prospective students, and the public by October 15ofeach year.146

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The following tables lists the total operating expense for each men's and women's sport including transportation, lodging and meals; officials, uniforms and equipment for both home and away contests, from 1997 to 2002.Operating Expense 1997-1998 Men's Women's Sport Teams TeamsBaseball $141,948 $0 Basketball $223,813 $123,651 FencinQ $0$0 Field Hockey $0 $0 Football $296,504 $0 Golf $34,449 $26,977 Gymnastics $0 $0 Ice Hockey $0 $0 Lacrosse $0 $0 Rifle $0 $0RowinQ$0 $0 Skiing $0 $0 Soccer $75,759 $60,884.Softball $0 $49,319 Squash $0 $0 Swimming and Diving $0 $0 Synchronized Swimming $0 $0 Team Handball $0 $0 Tennis $47,990 $39,370 Track&Field, X-Country $32,827 $32,062 Volleyball $0 $77,338 Water Polo $0 $0 Wrestling $0 $0 Others $0 $0ALLTotal Operating $853,290 $409,601 $1,262,891 Expense PercentofTotal 67.6% 32.4% 100.0% Per Capita Operating $4,376 $2,626 $3,598 Exp. (Optional) 147

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This table lists the total expense an institution incurs attributable to home, away, and neutral-site intercollegiate athletic contests including team travel, lodging, and meals; uniforms and equipment; and officials.Operating Expense Per Capita Expense Men's Women's Men's Women's 1998-1999 Teams Teams Teams TeamsSport 12 3 4 Baseball 146,314 4,572 Basketball 202,726 144,483 13,515 9,030 Fencing Field Hockey Football 325,427 3,254 Golf 35,47939,335 4,435 3,934 Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer 55,662 70,097 1,919 2,337 Softball 85,459 4,069 Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis 49,917 47,409 4,160 4,310 Track & Field, X-Country* 45,097 69,615 1,049 548 Volleyball 82,500 7,500 Water Polo Wrestling Others ALL Total Operating Expense $860,622 $538,898 $3,601 $2,385 $1,399,520 PercentofTotal 61.5% 38.5% 100.0% *Per capita expense for "Track and Field, X-Country" determineduSingtotal numberofparticipants for cross country, indoor track, and outdoor track 148'

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Federal regulations require that the following information, based on the previous reporting year, be available for inspection by students, prospective students, and the pUblic by October 15ofeach year. This table lists the total expenseaninstitution incurs attributable to home, away, and neutral-site intercollegiate athletic contests including team travel, lodging, and meals; uniforms and equipment; and officials.Operating Expense Per Capita Expense1999Men's Women's Men's Women's Teams Teams Teams Teams Sport1234Baseball 145,592 4,550 Basketball 233,081 182,574 19,423 11,411 Fencing Field Hockey Football 482,789 5,029 Golf 36,592 38,883 4,574 3,240 Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer 81,638 85,607 3,266 2,952 Softball 93,096 4,900 Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized Swimming Team Handball Tennis 48,233 53,604 4,823 4,467 Track & Field, X-Country* 62,922 106,220 1,748 817 Volleyball 75,446 6,859 Water Polo Wrestling Others 9,253 925 ALL Total Operating Expense $1,090,847 $644,683 $4,981 $2,697 $1,735,530 PercentofTotal 62.9% 37.1% 100.0% *Per capita expense for "Track and Field, X-Country" determined using total numberofparticipants for cross country, indoor track, and outdoor track149

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This table lists the total expense an institution incurs attributable to home, away, and neutral-site intercollegiate athletic contests including team travel, lodging, and meals; uniforms and equipment, and officials.Operating Expense Per Capita Expense Men's Women's Men's Women's2000Teams Teams Teams Teams Sport1234Baseball 186,916 5,841 Basketball 244,453 163,579 17,461 10,905 Fencing Field Hockey Football 679,179 5,906 Golf 34,537 43,778 3,837 3,127 Gymnastics Ice Hockey Lacrosse Rifle Rowing Skiing Soccer 74,565 87,579 3,107 2,737 Softball 127,874 5,560 Squash Swimming and Diving Synchronized SwimmingTeamHandball Tennis 52,327 48,624 5,233 4,052 Track & Field, X-Country* 53,042 106,191 1,829 900 Volleyball 98,628 7,045 Water Polo Wrestling Others 15,178ALLTotal Operating Expense $1,325,01 $691,431 $5,687 $2,857 $2,016,450 9 PercentofTotal 65.7% 34.3% 100.0% *Per capita expense for "Track and Field, X-Country" determined using total numberofparticipants for cross country, indoor track, and outdoor track150

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1997-1998Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotal Awarded to Male Athletes $799,826 57.3% Awarded to female Athletes $596,521 42.7% Total Amount $1,396,347 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $7,300$13,200 1998-1999Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotal Awarded to Male Athletes $1,032,948 55.7% Awarded to female Athletes $822,571 44.3% Total Amount $1,855,519 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $7,413 Out-of-State $14,068 1999-2000Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotal Awarded to Male Athletes $1,049,334 53.6% Awarded to female Athletes $908,353 46.4% Total Amount $1,957,687 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $7,797 Out-of-State $14,785 2000-2001Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotal Awarded to Male Athletes $1,368,051 59.9% Awarded to female Athletes $915,994 40.1% Total Amount $2,284,045 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $8,024 Out-of-State $15,002151

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2001-2002Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $1,598,768 64.7% Awarded to female Athletes $872,530 35.3% Total Amount $2,471,298 100.0% Average Cost of Full Grant-In-Aid Dollars In-State $8,740 Out -of-State $16,470 Section IX-E. Information regarding athletically related student aidineachofthe past five academic years(1998-1999through2002-2003),conforming to NCAA Gender Equity Survey, Table 6 Federal regulations require that the following information, based on the previous reporting year, be available for inspection by students, prospective students, and the public by October 15ofeach year. This table lists the total amountofathletically related student aid awarded men and women student-athletes. Athletically related student aid is aid awarded a student that requires the student to participate in an intercollegiate athletics program. The average costsofa full grant-in-aid for in-state and out-of-state student-athletes are also listed.1997-1998Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $799,826 57.3% Awarded to female Athletes $596,521 42.7% Total Amount $1,396,347 100.0% Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid Dollars In-State $7,300 Out-of-State $13,200152

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1998-1999,Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $1,032,948 55.7% Awarded to female Athletes $822,571 44.3% Total Amount $1,855,519 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $7,413 Out-of-State $14,0681999-2000 Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $1,049,334 53.6% Awarded to female Athletes $908,353 46.4% Total Amou nt $1,957,687 100.0%Average CostofFull Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $7,797 Out-of-State $14,7852000-2001 Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $1,368,051 59.9% Awarded to female Athletes $915,994 40.1% Total Amount $2,284,045 100.0%Average Cost of Full Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $8,024 Out-of-State $15,0022001-2002 Athletically Related Student Aid Dollars%ofTotalAwarded to Male Athletes $1,598,768 64.7% Awarded to female Athletes $872,530 35.3% Total Amount $2,471,298 100.0%Average Cost of Full Grant-In-Aid DollarsIn-State $8,740 Out-af-State $16,470153

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Section IX-F. Information regarding any penalties, probations, or other negative actions toward the institution by any athletic organizationinthe past ten years(1993-2003)Between 1993 and 2003, the UniversityofSouth Florida received no penalties, probation,orother negative actions from the NCAA or Conference USA As with most institutions, each year we have a numberofsecondary violations that are reported to both the NCAA and the conference office. (For example, from June 2002 through May 2003 we had six secondary violations.)Inall casesofsecondary violations, both the NCAA and conference accepted the corrective actions taken by the institution.154

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University of South Florida.
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USF Phi Beta Kappa preliminary application packet.
Tampa, Fla. :
b University of South Florida,
c 2003.
1 online resource (155 p.)
Title supplied by cataloger.
Submitted by Sara Deats, Chair, USF Faculty Group for Phi Beta Kappa.
Consists of the documents and letters of support that constituted USF's 2003 preliminary application to shelter a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa.
Phi Beta Kappa.
University of South Florida.
t USF Phi Beta Kappa collection.