Rev. William J. Barber II, D. Min.

Vincentian Center for Church and Society

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society (VCCS) at St. John’s University has deep roots in the Catholic Church…While many of the Center’s activities link the University to local communities and the Church of Metropolitan New York, its reach extends to numerous national and international projects.

Headshot of Kevin Ryan

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice 
2019-2020:

Kevin Ryan, President and C.E.O., Covenant House International

The Vincentian Chair of Social Justice was established in 1994 in response to the recommendation Pope John Paul II made to delegates of the Congregation of the Mission’s 37th General Assembly in Rome (1986): to search out more than ever with boldness, humility and skill the causes of poverty and encourage short and long-term solutions. University scholars and research fellows work with the Vincentians in their charism “to evangelize the poor” and encourage efforts to build a society based on Gospel values and the Vincentian tradition.

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice 2019-20 Lecture Series
"Stop the Trafficking: Home and Hope for Homeless Youth
Wednesday, December 4 
7-9 p.m.
The Little Theatre, Queens Campus
View the flyer here

Kevin Ryan, President and CEO, Covenant House International 

Kevin Ryan is a father, husband, child advocate, blogger and sometime runner. He arrived at Covenant House as a young lawyer in 1992 to provide legal aid to homeless youth and he now leads Covenant House International, one of the largest charities in the Americas dedicated to serving homeless youth, and ending child trafficking.

Founded in 1972, Covenant House’s work has been recognized with several of the world's most distinguished human rights awards, including the Conrad Hilton Humanitarian Award, the WOLA Human Rights Prize and the Olof Palme Peace Prize. Kevin describes Covenant House as a movement.

He and his Covenant House team have expanded the movement to 31 cities and 6 countries, most recently opening new Covenant Houses in Chicago, Asbury Park and Berkeley in 2017. Kevin is leading an aggressive expansion to end youth homelessness, which saw Covenant House reach 80,000 children and youth in 2017.

To support this expansion, Kevin and his team have built an international Sleep Out movement, involving thousands of participants across the United States and Canada who raise funds to house, feed and help homeless youth.

He championed groundbreaking research with Loyola University and the University of Pennsylvania, shaped by 911 interviews with homeless youth in 13 cities across Canada and the United States, which revealed in 2017 that 1 in 5 homeless youth has survived human trafficking.

Kevin previously served as the first public Child Advocate in New Jersey and the first commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Children and Families, as well as commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Human Services. He drafted some of the State's most important laws for youth, including the New Jersey Homeless Youth Act and the Foster Care Scholars Act.

His first book, Almost Home, a collaboration with former New York Times reporter Tina Kelley, became a national best seller in the Fall of 2012. The book tells the stories of 6 teenagers as they faced homelessness, violence and heartbreak in search of a place to call home. In 2015, President Barack Obama appointed Kevin to the President’s Advisory Council on Faith Based and Neighborhood Partnerships. In 2018, Kevin joined President Trump in the Oval Office to witness the signing of new human trafficking legislation that Kevin and Covenant House had championed for many years.  

He is a graduate of Catholic University, Georgetown Law Center and NYU Law School. A former Skadden Fellow and Wasserstein Fellow at Harvard Law School, Kevin's numerous media appearances on behalf of children include the TODAY Show, CBS This Morning, CNN, MSNBC, EWTN, Good Morning America and two stints on 60 Minutes. He lives in New Jersey with his wife Clare. Together they have 6 Ryan children.

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice October 3, 2019 - Lecture

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice October 3, 2019 - Q&A Session

About The Vincentian Center for Church and Society

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society at St. John’s University originated in 1994 and continues to animate university-wide consciousness of the Vincentian charism, to encourage and support academic ventures, especially those related to social justice, and to serve and collaborate with the greater church and community in the spirit of Ex Corde Ecclesiae.  Working with and supporting faculty, the Center has deep roots in the Catholic Church serving the community at large with a number of educational programs. It is the site of many academic and cultural events, and the home of the Vincentian Chair of Social Justice.

While many of the Center’s activities link the University to local communities and the Church of Metropolitan New York, its reach extends to numerous national and international projects.

Contact Us

St. John’s University
Vincentian Center for Church and Society
8000 Utopia Parkway
St. Vincent Hall room B-3
Queens, NY 11439
718-990-1612
[email protected]

Fr. Griffin Headshot

Rev. Patrick J. Griffin, C.M.
Executive Director
718-990-6311
[email protected]

Kimberly Hope Hernandez Headshot

Kimberly Hoppe-Hernandez
Executive Secretary
718-990-1515
[email protected]

Alexandra Vernice

Alexandra Vernice
Graduate Assistant
718-990-1612
[email protected]

Mission

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society’s mission is to:

  • Develop Vincentian expertise;
  • Promote experiences and develop materials that underscore the University’s Vincentian vision and spirit;
  • House the Vincentian Chair of Social Justice;
  • Sponsor the Religion and Science Dialogue;
  • Develop academic and cultural programs for the University and the outlying community;
  • Develop curriculum and offer educational programs for Church personnel in areas like management, evangelization, marketing and advocacy;
  • Encourage and facilitate interdisciplinary research and reflection on Catholic Social Teaching, social justice, poverty, advocacy and the relationship between science and religion;
  • Provide facilitation and consulting services to Church organizations;
  • Provide academic expertise and presence to the Mission of the Holy See to the United Nations.

Goals

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society serves as a link between St. John’s University, the Church, service organizations and the community at large. The goal is to:

  • Encourage rigorous social and theological reflection on issues of mutual concern to the Church and the University;
  • Facilitate the study of the causes of and the alleviation of poverty;
  • Promote interdisciplinary research and programs;
  • Develop curricula and other educational programs in management, evangelization and other subjects to enhance the role of Church personnel and Church organizations;
  • Organize and sponsor academic and cultural events focused on human values, human rights, and the relationship between science and religion;
  • Initiate forums, think-tanks, roundtables and conferences to educate and encourage Church, academic and community leaders and service providers;
  • Sponsor events directed at public policy analysis and service advocacy; maintain and publish information on University service to the greater community;
  • Maintain relationships with University faculty in areas related to poverty, social justice, religion and science, community service advocacy, and other disciplines;
  • Stimulate interest in and enthusiasm for the Vincentian spirit and tradition within the University;
  • Produce and distribute materials on Vincentianism, social justice and poverty;
  • Enable the Mission of the Holy See to the United Nations to function effectively through University expertise and presence.

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice

The Vincentian Chair of Social Justice was established in 1994 in response to the recommendation Pope John Paul II made to delegates of the Congregation of the Mission’s 37th General Assembly in Rome (1986): to search out more than ever with boldness, humility and skill the causes of poverty and encourage short and long-term solutions. University scholars and research fellows work with the Vincentians in their charism “to evangelize the poor” and encourage efforts to build a society based on Gospel values and the Vincentian tradition.

Twenty years ago, in the encyclical Centesimus Annus, Pope John Paul II examined 100 years of CST in light of the rapid globalization of the 20th century. Twenty-five years ago, the US Catholic Bishops published Economic Justice for All. In that document, the Bishops directed society to shape economic life by answering three questions:

  • What does the economy do for people?
  • What does it do to people?
  • And how do people participate in it?

As we enter the second decade of the 21st century, these documents challenge us to live in solidarity and practice subsidiarity as we attempt to overcome the great inequities in wealth, income, consumption and access to resources throughout the world. The Vincentian Chair for Social Justice conference examines the conditions and attitudes necessary for the common good—“the sum total of social conditions which allow people, either as groups or as individuals, to reach their fulfillment more fully and more easily.” (Gaudium et Spes,S 26 S. 1.)

“Love for others, and especially for the poor, is made concrete by promoting justice”
– John Paul II, Centesimus Annus

Through the perspective of Catholic Social Thought and the Vincentian Tradition, participants will view the role and responsibility of governments, civil society and businesses, as well as individuals, to eradicate poverty and advance sustainable prosperity with intergenerational justice for all.

Vincentian Research Fellows

In 2000, the Vincentian Center for Church and Society created the Vincentian Research Fellows’ Program to provide an interdisciplinary forum for faculty whose research interests advance the social justice orientation of St. John’s University, and to encourage research, reflection and programming on issues of poverty. In addition, the Center also elected to name Fellows whose scholarship could advance clerical formation and relate religion and science. These foci reflect the spirit and accomplishments of St. Vincent de Paul (1581-1660). The Fellows arrange for educational programs for the University community and the metropolitan area and assist in the planning and sponsorship of the Center’s biennial Poverty Conference. To be named a Center Fellow, a professor must be recognized for both effective teaching and scholarly research and must be recommended by his/her respective Dean. Tenured and untenured professors are eligible and are named for a two-year term. After the two years, they may be invited to continue serve as Senior Fellows and advisors to the Vincentian Center.

Research Definition

In keeping with the Vincentian tradition of concern for the poor and marginalized in society, the Vincentian Center for Church and Society conducts interdisciplinary research aimed at identifying and responding to the causes of poverty and social injustice, particularly in urban areas. The Center encourages solutions which are adaptable, effective and concrete, and which embody the spirit of compassion and service exemplified by the life of St. Vincent de Paul. The Center supports research which can enlighten public discourse on issues of justice and poverty and which can contribute to the development of effective public policy initiatives. 

VCCS Programs

18th Annual Acculturation Seminar for International Priests

June 17-21, 2019
Click here for details and registration forms.

More information to come.

The program is extended to faculty who joined St. John’s during the current academic year, as well as those who have been active as faculty for more than a year but have not been able to attend this session. The program offers an opportunity to gain knowledge about the Vincentian tradition and mission and at the same time to meet faculty, both new and seasoned, from across the entire University. 

The seminars are part of a formalized and standardized program of Orientation and Continuing Education of Faculty, with four required sessions and four individually chosen events leading to a Mission Certificate.  

The four required sessions are:

  1. “St. John’s University: Its Mission and Identity”– a brief overview presented during orientation week in August
  2. “The Vincentian Tradition and the Academic Mission of St. John’s”
  3. “Catholic Social Teaching and Higher Education”
  4. “From Pope John Paul II to Pope Francis: The Modern Catholic University”

In addition to the four sessions, faculty seeking certification will be asked to select four mission-oriented events over a two-year period to complete their Mission Certificate requirements.   

Theme: "One with the Poor - In Service Together - Be Vincentian"

September 20-27, 2019

Click here for more information.

This two-fold program is a collaborative venture between the Vincentian Center for Church and Society and the Peter J. Tobin College of Business, both at St. John’s University. It provides a three-day seminar in the key aspects of running a Catholic school effectively including Catholic Identity and Servant Leadership; mission, vision and values; marketing and development; budgeting; time management; recruitment and retention; and strategic planning.  121 educators from three dioceses have participated.  An intensive one-day symposium in Marketing the Mission was developed at the request of Management Seminar participants, and subsequently completed by fifty-seven individuals.  As of this year, 426 schools from the three dioceses have completed the Management Seminar, including four Catholic high schools. 

Click here for more information.

 

“It would be a mistake, a serious mistake, not to do all that was in one’s power to form good priests, because the Church needs them badly.” --St. Vincent de Paul.

Established in 1994, the Vincentian Center for Church and Society at St. John’s serves as a resource to identify and respond to the needs of the Church.  In the spirit of Ex Corde Ecclesia and the Vincentian charism of St. John’s, the Vincentian Center for Church and Society, the Tobin College of Business, and a group of experienced pastors developed what is today the Pastor’s Management Program. The content and the approach of the program has grown out of twelve years of St. John’s faculty offering management seminars to experienced and new pastors as well as to transitional deacons throughout the greater New York area.  

The Pastor’s Management Program is directed principally to pastors and parish administrators who without formal management training must assume a range of managerial duties.  It is designed to undergird and complement pastoral skills.  As far as possible, the faculty provide examples and activities drawn directly from parish life to facilitate the learning application.  A range of faculty, primarily from the Tobin College of Business, staff the Seminars.  The topics covered include: Leading and Managing for Ministry; Communications; Meetings; Time Management; Marketing Parish Programs; Evaluating Parish Performance; Budgeting, Accounting & Auditing; The Law and the Parish; Human Resources; Parish Planning; Conflict Resolution; and Technology-Tool for Ministry. 

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society and the Vincentian Research Fellows, through the sponsorship of the Vincentian Chair of Social Justice, host a biennial conference focused on an aspect of poverty emphasizing integral human development of the individual and our society. The Vincentian charism and Catholic Social Thought are two major focal points. In addition to St. John’s faculty, personnel and students, the conference welcomes participation from external partners such as religious leaders, service-providers, community organizers, and faculty from other institutions. 

Conference Goals

  1. Provide an interdisciplinary examination of homelessness, including perspectives from the disciplines of theology, economics, health, mental health, law and the social sciences.
     
  2. Identify concrete actions for individuals, communities, states and national actors to address homelessness.  
     
  3. Identify strategies that aim to integrate Catholic Social Thought and the preferential option for the poor into discourse and policy decision-making.  

Each of these goals reflects the Catholic and Vincentian character of St. John’s University in the service of its Mission.

Kevin Ryan, President and CEO, Covenant House International 

Headshot of Kevin Ryan

Kevin Ryan is a father, husband, child advocate, blogger and sometime runner. He arrived at Covenant House as a young lawyer in 1992 to provide legal aid to homeless youth and he now leads Covenant House International, one of the largest charities in the Americas dedicated to serving homeless youth, and ending child trafficking.

Founded in 1972, Covenant House’s work has been recognized with several of the world's most distinguished human rights awards, including the Conrad Hilton Humanitarian Award, the WOLA Human Rights Prize and the Olof Palme Peace Prize. Kevin describes Covenant House as a movement.

He and his Covenant House team have expanded the movement to 31 cities and 6 countries, most recently opening new Covenant Houses in Chicago, Asbury Park and Berkeley in 2017. Kevin is leading an aggressive expansion to end youth homelessness, which saw Covenant House reach 80,000 children and youth in 2017.

To support this expansion, Kevin and his team have built an international Sleep Out movement, involving thousands of participants across the United States and Canada who raise funds to house, feed and help homeless youth.

He championed groundbreaking research with Loyola University and the University of Pennsylvania, shaped by 911 interviews with homeless youth in 13 cities across Canada and the United States, which revealed in 2017 that 1 in 5 homeless youth has survived human trafficking.

Kevin previously served as the first public Child Advocate in New Jersey and the first commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Children and Families, as well as commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Human Services. He drafted some of the State's most important laws for youth, including the New Jersey Homeless Youth Act and the Foster Care Scholars Act.

His first book, Almost Home, a collaboration with former New York Times reporter Tina Kelley, became a national best seller in the Fall of 2012. The book tells the stories of 6 teenagers as they faced homelessness, violence and heartbreak in search of a place to call home. In 2015, President Barack Obama appointed Kevin to the President’s Advisory Council on Faith Based and Neighborhood Partnerships. In 2018, Kevin joined President Trump in the Oval Office to witness the signing of new human trafficking legislation that Kevin and Covenant House had championed for many years.  

He is a graduate of Catholic University, Georgetown Law Center and NYU Law School. A former Skadden Fellow and Wasserstein Fellow at Harvard Law School, Kevin's numerous media appearances on behalf of children include the TODAY Show, CBS This Morning, CNN, MSNBC, EWTN, Good Morning America and two stints on 60 Minutes. He lives in New Jersey with his wife Clare. Together they have 6 Ryan children.

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice 2019-20 Lecture Series: From Homelessness to Hope

“60 Minutes on Covenant House” with special guest CBS 60 Minutes correspondent John Dickerson
October 3, 2019 
1:50-3:45 p.m.
Little Theatre, Queens Campus

Registration is encouraged.

Rev. William J. Barber II, D. Min.

Rev. Dr. William J. Barber headshot

“It’s About Right and Wrong”

The Vincentian Center for Church and Society appointed Rev. William J. Barber II, D. Min. as the holder of the St. John’s University Chair of Social Justice 2018-19. St. John’s warmly welcomed the Rev. Dr. Barber and willingly opened its ears to his challenging and empowering moral message which emerges from his Christian foundation. Below are YouTube links to his past lectures:

Lecture 1: America, America, What's Going On?

Lecture 2: Reading the Signs of the Times: What does the November Election say about America?

Lecture 3: What's going on with the War Economy and Militarism?

Lecture 4: "With God Some Things Never Change" 

VCCS Archives

Vincentian Chair of Social Justice Lectures

Presented at the Vincentian Convocation during Founder's Week 

YearChair of Social Justice Presenters / Presentation Title
2018

Margaret M. Fitzpatrick, S.C., Ed.D., President, St. Thomas Aquinas College

2017

Most Reverend John O. Barres, S.T.D., J.C.L., D.D.,  Bishop of the Diocese of Rockville Centre

2016

Reverend Dennis H. Holtschneider, C.M., Ed.D.
“The Heart of Vincentian Higher Education”

2015

The Most Reverend Robert W. McElroy, Bishop of San Diego, CA

2014

Reverend John Rybolt, C.M.
“Vincentian Social Justice”

2013

Sr. Louise Sullivan, D. C., Ph.D. Professor Emerita,
Foreign Languages, Niagara University 
“The Vincentian Mission of Justice and Charity: a Seventeenth-Century Vision for the Twenty-First Century”  

2011

Most Reverend David O’Connell, C.M. , Bishop of Trenton, New Jersey
Be Vincentian!”

2010

Most Rev. Timothy M. Dolan, Ph.D., Archbishop of New York 
“Vincent de Paul, A Saint for Yesterday and Today”

2009

Patricia P. de Nava, past president of AIC (Association Internationales des Chariteَs), Liaison from the Association of International Charity [AIC] to the Vincentian Family and Vincentian Commission for promoting Systemic Change
“Vincentian Family and Systemic Change”

2008

The Most Reverend Nicholas DiMarzio, Ph.D., D.D., Bishop of Brooklyn, NY
Migration Today: A Social Justice Issue”

2007

Dr. John Edward Sexton, Ph.D., J.D., President, New York University
Faith in/and the University”

2006

Most Reverend Celestino Migliore, Apostolic Nuncio, Permanent Observer of the Holy See to the United Nations
“The Church, the United Nations and Integral Development”

2005

Very Rev. G. Gregory Gay, Superior General of the Congregation of the Mission and Daughters of Charity
“A Passion for Justice”

2004

S. Evelyne Franc, DC, Superioress General of the Daughters of Charity
“Toward a Civilization of Love and Justice”

2003

Peter Steinfels, Ph.D., “The New York Times”
“Pacem in Terris: A Retrospective”

2002

Very Rev. Thomas F. McKenna, CM, Provincial Superior, Eastern Province, Congregation of the Mission
“People of the Scarred Coin”

2001

Rev. Bryan Massingale, St. Francis Seminary, WI
“Tribalism or Solidarity? The Challenge of the 21st Century” 

2000

Dr. Dolores Leckey, Woodstock Theological Center, Georgetown University
“A Spirituality for Jubilee Justice”

1999

Rev. David Hollenbach, SJ, Professor Moral Theology,  Boston College
“The Common Good and Urban Poverty”

1998

Most Reverend Howard Hubbard, Bishop  of Albany, NY
“Charity and Justice within the Gospel and the Church’s Social Teaching”

1997

Dr. Mary Ann Glendon, Harvard Law
Social Justice and Human Rights”

1996

Rev. Bryan Hehir, Harvard Divinity
“The Ministry of Human Rights and Catholic Higher Education”

1995Rev. Robert P. Maloney, CM, Superior General, Congregation of the Mission
“The Justice Challenge in a Vincentian University”

 

NAMECOLLEGEFELLOWS ENTERING CLASS
Mark Juszczak, Ed.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2018
Willian Reisel, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2018
Fabienne Cadet, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2018
William F. Byrne, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2018
Victoria Shoaf, Ph.D., C.A.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2017
Heather Robertson, Ph.D., NCC,CRC, ACS, LPC (CT)The School of EducationClass of 2017
William "Alex" Morel '97CSt. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2017
Sven Horak, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2017
Neil H. Feinstein, M.S.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2017
Jennifer Chiu, Ed.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2017
Aaris Sherin, M.F.A.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2016
Michael Rizzo, M.B.A.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2016
Biagio Pilato, J.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2016
Cynthia R. Philips, Ed.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2016
Meghan Clark, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2016
Blase C. Billack, Ph.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2016
Alexsandr V. Gevorkyan, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2015
Anne M. Galvin, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2015
Preety Gadhoke, Ph.D. M.P.H.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2015
Ellen K. Boegel, J.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2015
Sandra Schamroth Abrams, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2015
Ivana Vancurova, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2014
Mary Beth Schaefer, Ed.D.The School of EducationClass of 2014
Margaret McGuinness, J.D.School of LawClass of 2014
Flora Keshishian, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2014
Jeffrey Grossmann, J.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2014
Timothy Coville, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2014
Joan P. Ball, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2014
Ebtesam Ahmed, Pharm.D., M.S.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2014
Abraham Stefanidis, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2013
Rosemary C. Salomone, Ph.D., JD, LL.MSchool of LawClass of 2013
Judith A. Ryder, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2013
Mary Ellen Freeley, Ed.D.The School of EducationClass of 2013
Cynthia Chambers, Ph.D.University LibrariesClass of 2013
Manouchkathe Cassagnol, Pharm.D., CGP, BCPSCollege of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2013
William Ryall Carroll Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2013
Thomas J. Ward, D.P.A.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2012
Scyatta Wallace-Hannah, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2012
Sharon See, Pharm.D., BCPS, FCCPCollege of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2012
Judith F. Mangione, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2012
Thomas M. Kitts, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2012
Caroline Fuchs, M.A., M.L.S.University LibrariesClass of 2012
Adrian P. Fitzsimons, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2012
Kathryn G. Shaughnessy, M.A., M.L.S.University LibrariesClass of 2011
Mark J. Prendergast, M.S.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2011
Robert K. Eschenauer, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2011
Nina T. Dorata, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2011
Marc O. DeGirolami, J.D., J.S.D., LL.M.School of LawClass of 2011
Fred P. Cocozzelli, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2011
Rodger M. Casselman, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2011
May Webber, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2010
Igor Tomic, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2010
Tina Kanmaz, Pharm.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2010
Almerinda Forte, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2010
Frank Cantelmo, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2010
Jennifer Baum, J.D.School of LawClass of 2010
Linda M. Sama, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2009
Somnath Pal, Ph.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2009
Mark L. Movsesian, J.D.School of LawClass of 2009
Azzedine Layachi, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2009
Paul R. Gyllenhammer, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2009
E. Francine Guastello, Ed.D.The School of EducationClass of 2009
Joan S. Tropnas, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2008
Yvonne Pratt-Johnson, Ed.D.The School of EducationClass of 2008
Irvin N. Hirshfield, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2008
Christopher J. Borgen, J.D.School of LawClass of 2008
Rene S. Parmar, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2007
Peggy F. Jacobson, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2007
John P. Angelidis, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2007
Jaime E. Rodriguez, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2006
Belenna M. Lauto, M.F.A.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2006
Marc E. Gillespie, Ph.D. College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2006
Sue M. Ford, Ph.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2006
Christopher P. Vogt, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2005
Annalisa Sacca, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2005
Kevin S. Rioux, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2005
Basilio G. Monteiro, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2005
Gina M.Calabrese, J.D.School of LawClass of 2005
James S. Bethea, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2005
Jean-Pierre M. Ruiz, S.T.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2004
Regina M. Mistretta, Ed.D.The School of EducationClass of 2004
Brenda Massetti, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2004
John M. Conry, Pharm.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2004
Craig A. Baron, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2004
Joseph L. Adolphe, M.F.A. St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2004
Robert F. Pecorella, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2003
Michael J. Callaghan, C.M., Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2003
Elizabeth N. Brondolo, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2003
Barrett P. Brenton, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2003
Brett E. Blake, Ph.D.The School of EducationClass of 2003
James O'Keefe, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2002
Rafael A. Javier, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2002
Ann L. Goldweber, J.D.School of LawClass of 2002
Robert R. Tomes, Ph.D.College of Professional StudiesClass of 2001
Michael A. Simons, J.D.School of LawClass of 2001
Marilyn A. Martone, Ph.D.St. John's College of Liberal Arts and SciencesClass of 2001
Joanne M. Carroll, Ph.D.College of Pharmacy and Health SciencesClass of 2001
Vincent M. DiLorenzo, J.D.School of LawClass of 2000
Charles M.A. Clark, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2000
Larry W. Boone, Ph.D.The Peter J. Tobin College of BusinessClass of 2000