University of Massachusetts Dartmouth

Last updated
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth seal.svg
Type Public research university
Established1895;126 years ago (1895)
Parent institution
University of Massachusetts
Accreditation NECHE
Academic affiliations
Space grant
Endowment $54.6 million (2020) [1]
Budget$255.1 million (FY 2020) [1]
Chancellor Mark A. Fuller (interim)
President Marty Meehan
Academic staff
402
Students8,513 [2]
Undergraduates 6,841
Postgraduates 1,672
Location, ,
United States

41°37′43″N71°00′22″W / 41.62861°N 71.00611°W / 41.62861; -71.00611 Coordinates: 41°37′43″N71°00′22″W / 41.62861°N 71.00611°W / 41.62861; -71.00611
Campus710 acres (2.9 km2) Suburban with unique modern architectural design
Colors Blue and gold   
Athletics NCAA Division IIILittle East, MASCAC
Nickname Corsairs
MascotArnie the Corsair
Website www.umassd.edu
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth wordmark.svg
Center for Visual and Performing Arts (CVPA) Brutalist architecture of UMass Dartmouth.jpg
Center for Visual and Performing Arts (CVPA)

The University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (UMass Dartmouth or UMassD) is a public research university in Dartmouth, Massachusetts. It is the southernmost campus of the University of Massachusetts system. [3] Formerly Southeastern Massachusetts University (known locally as SMU), it was merged into the University of Massachusetts system in 1991. [4]

Contents

The campus has an overall student body of 8,513 students (school year 2019–2020), including 6,841 undergraduates and 1,672 graduate/law students. As of the 2019–2020 academic year, UMass Dartmouth had 402 full-time faculty on staff. [5] The Dartmouth campus also includes the University of Massachusetts School of Law. UMass Dartmouth is classified as a "R2: Doctoral Universities – High research activity". [6]

History

New SMAST campus facility opened in 2017 Expanded UMass Dartmouth School for Marine Science and Technology.jpg
New SMAST campus facility opened in 2017

The Dartmouth campus of the University of Massachusetts traces its roots to 1895, when the Massachusetts legislature chartered the New Bedford Textile School in New Bedford and the Bradford Durfee Textile School in Fall River. The New Bedford Textile School was renamed the New Bedford Institute of Textiles and Technology and the Bradford Durfee Textile School was renamed the Bradford Durfee College of Technology. [7]

In 1962, the two schools were combined to create the Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute, expanding to become Southeastern Massachusetts University by 1969. In 1964, ground was broken on a unified campus not far from the Smith Mills section of Dartmouth, between the two cities. The Liberal Arts building was completed in 1966, the Science & Engineering building in 1969, and the other original buildings being finished by 1971. The main campus has been expanded several times, including the Cedar Dell residences (begun 1987), the Dion Science & Engineering Building in 1989, the Charlton College of Business in 2004, the new apartment-style residence halls in 2005, and the Research Building in 2007. [7]

In 1991, SMU joined the UMass system and adopted its present name. Since the university has expanded back into its original cities as well, with the Center for Innovation & Entrepreneurship, formerly Advanced Textiles & Manufacturing Center, [8] (2001, at the former Kerr Mill site in Fall River) and Professional and Continuing Education Center (2002, in the former Cherry & Webb building in Fall River), and the School for Marine Science and Technology (1996, adjacent to Fort Rodman in New Bedford), the Star Store visual arts building in New Bedford (2001) and a second Center for Professional and Continuing Education (2002, one block north on Purchase Street) in New Bedford. [7]

YearEvent [9] Notes
1895"New Bedford Textile School" established by State of MA
1899"Bradford Durfee Textile School" established by State of MA

"New Bedford Textile School" first building established

Located at 1213 Purchase Street [10]
1904City of Fall River and the State of MA each raise $35,000 for construction of "Bradford Durfee Textile School"

first building

Located at the Corner of Durfee and Bank Street [11]
1946


1947

"Bradford Durfee Textile School" changes name to "Bradford Durfee Technical Institute"


"New Bedford Textile School" changes name to "New Bedford Institute of Technology"

Both Schools expand education and degree offerings
1957"Bradford Durfee Technical Institute changes name to "Bradford Durfee College of Technology"Begins granting 4-year degrees
1960"New Bedford Institute of Technology" and "Bradford Durfee College of Technology" merge to form

"Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute" (SMTI). State of MA appropriates $1.5M to acquire campus site

1962State of MA appoints Dr. Joseph Leo Driscoll as President of SMTI
1963State of MA appropriates $6M for initial campus construction.

Paul Rudolph selected as architect for campus buildings [12]

1964-

1965

Largest amount of the 700+ acres acquired for Campus at 285 Old Westport Road [13]

Groundbreaking for construction of "Group I building" on June 14. 1964

1966Dedication of the "Group I building" and Construction begins on "Group II (Science and

Engineering) building"

1967-

1968

Construction begins on the "Textile Technology building", the "Research building" the Campus Center and Administration building
1969Completion of "Group II building", "Research Building" and "Textile Technology building"

SMTI becomes "Southeastern Massachusetts University"

1970-

1972

The Administration building is completed and dedicated as the "John E. Foster Administration building".

The Campus Center building is completed

Dr. Donald E. Walker becomes President of SMU.

1979The "Research building" is renamed "The Violette building"
1984Dr. John Russell Brazil becomes the President of SMU
1985-

1987

Groundbreaking for The "C. Norman Dion Science and Engineering building"

Groundbreaking for the "Cedar Dell residence halls"

1988The "Swain School" in New Bedford merges with Southeastern Massachusetts University's College of Visual and Performing Arts.

The 1213 Purchase Street campus returns to the University (leased from the city of New Bedford) all other Swain buildings are sold.

The Swain School was originally established in 1881
1989The "Dion Science and Engineering building" and the "Cedar Dell residence halls" are completed
1991A new University of Massachusetts structure combines the Amherst, Boston and Worcester campuses with the Southeastern Massachusetts University and the University of Lowell. SMU becomes "UMass Dartmouth". Dr. Brazil continues as "Chancellor"
1992Dr. Brazil steps down as Chancellor of UMass Dartmouth; Dr. Joseph C. Deck named interim Chancellor.
1993Dr. Peter Cressy becomes Chancellor of UMass Dartmouth
1997"School for Marine Science and Technology building" is completed near Buzzards Bay; it is located on 2.6 acres on South Rodney French Blvd in New Bedford.
1999Jean F. MacCormack becomes Chancellor of UMass Dartmouth
2001The "Star Store campus" in New Bedford opens with visual arts studios, classrooms, and the University Art Gallery.

The Advanced Technology and Manufacturing Center opens in Fall River, offering laboratory and incubator space for start-up companies.

2002The Professional and Continuing Education Center in Fall River opens in the "Cherry and Webb building" after renovation. Two new student residence buildings are opened.
2004A new building for the "Charlton College of Business" is opened on the Dartmouth campus.

A second centrally located Center for Professional and Continuing Education opens in New Bedford.

The university breaks ground for two more student residence buildings, to meet the increasing demand for on-campus housing.

2007New Research Building opens. [14] Site of the National Botulinum Research Center and other laboratories focusing on bio-technology-related science
2009Ferreira-Mendes Portuguese-American Archives opens
2010School of Law EstablishedIncorporation of the "Southern New England School of Law", first established in 1981 [15]
2012Dr. Divina Grossman becomes Chancellor of UMass Dartmouth
2015-

2016

Dr. Divina Grossman steps down as Chancellor. Dr. Peyton Randolph Helm named interim Chancellor [16]
2017Dr. Robert E Johnson becomes Chancellor of UMass Dartmouth [17]
2020Dr. Robert E Johnson steps down as Chancellor. Dr. Mark Preble named Acting Chancellor [17]
2021Dr. Mark A. Fuller named Interim Chancellor [17]

Campuses

Central entrance at UMass Dartmouth SMAST East campus in New Bedford UMass Dartmouth School for Marine Science and Technology.jpg
Central entrance at UMass Dartmouth SMAST East campus in New Bedford

Main campus, is located approximately 60 miles (97 km) south of Downtown Boston

Satellite campuses and initiatives

Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship in Fall River Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship in Fall River.jpg
Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship in Fall River

Dartmouth, MA

New Bedford, MA

Fall River, MA

Cost of Attendance

University of Massachusetts Dartmouth Graduate Tuition & Fees
2018201920202021
In-State$15,854$16,337$16,915$16,965
Out-of-State$28,285$29,141$30,103$30,153
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth Undergraduate Tuition & Fees
2018201920202021
In-State$13,571$13,921$14,358$14,408
Out-of-state$28,285$29,141$30,103$30,153
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth Living Costs
2018201920202021
On-CampusRoom & Board$12,936$13,582$12,936$15,677
Other Expenses$1,572$1,572$1,572$1,572
Off-CampusRoom & Board$10,000$10,000$10,000$10,000
Other Expenses$2,072$2,072$2,072$2,072

College of Nursing and Health Sciences

The College of Nursing and Health Sciences offers five undergraduate Bachelor of Science degrees, two of which are offered online, and a Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) degree. There are several programs including the Diversity Nursing Scholars Program, Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) program, a PhD program offered to both BS and MS, and an online certificate program for Advanced Graduate Study: Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner. The college also offers a Global Health Minor to all majors. [18] [19]

The Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education (CCNE), an independent accrediting body that contributes to the advancement of public health and is officially recognized by the United States Secretary of Education, [20] has approved UMass Dartmouth’s bachelor’s and master’s degree programs in nursing, as well as the Doctor of Nursing Practice program. The Massachusetts Board of Regulation of Nursing has also given the nursing education curriculum Full Approval.

Charlton College of Business

Charlton College of Business Charlton College of Business, UMass Dartmouth.jpg
Charlton College of Business

The Charlton College of Business at the University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth offers seven undergraduate Bachelor of Science degrees, a Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree, a Master of Science in Healthcare Management degree (both face-to-face and online), and several graduate certificates. It also offers a combined MBA/Juris Doctor (JD). There are certificate programs offered in Accounting, Business Foundations, Environmental Policy, Finance, International Business, Marketing, Organizational Leadership, Supply Change Management and Information Systems, and Sustainable Development. [21]

The college is the only AACSB-accredited (Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business) public business school in the southeastern region of Massachusetts.

The Charlton College of Business houses multiple, nationally ranked degree programs. For the 2021–2022 academic year, the online MBA program was ranked No. 51 in the nation according to U.S. News & World Report . The school's undergraduate program is nationally ranked No. 150 by U.S. News. [22] The Princeton Review lists the Charlton College of Business as one of their best 296 business schools. [23] , while Academic Ranking of World Universities in its Global Ranking of Academic Subjects ranks Management subjects 201-300 globally [24]

Architecture

Entrance to the Campus Center UMassD campus center entrance.JPG
Entrance to the Campus Center
The benches and the stairs as seen from the catwalk between the Campus Center and the Liberal Arts Building UMass Dartmouth 666.JPG
The benches and the stairs as seen from the catwalk between the Campus Center and the Liberal Arts Building

The buildings of the campus were designed by Modernist architect Paul Rudolph beginning in the early 1960s to distinguish the campus from the outside world and provide what might be considered a Social Utopian environment.[ citation needed ] The building architecture is similar to that of the Boston Government Service Center. Rudolph made both the exterior and interior of each building of rough concrete (béton brut), an essential element of the style known as Brutalism, and he endowed buildings with large windows. The stairs were made relatively short in height. Atria were also placed in the Liberal Arts and Science & Engineering buildings to give people a place to socialize between sections of the halls. These areas are also filled with hanging and potted indoor plants. The main door of each building faces towards the Robert Karam Campanile, keeping students within the academic life area, where buildings for classes are located. Large mounds of earth (berms) also stand between the parking lots, making the lots partially invisible from within the original Academic Life area (though not from within some recent additions to it, such as the Charlton College of Business building). More recent buildings, most notably the Woodland Commons and residence halls to the south of the main campus, have been built to complement Rudolph's Late Modernist aesthetic.[ citation needed ]

In October 2013, Travel and Leisure named the university as one of the ugliest campuses in the United States. It compared the library to a concrete spaceship, describing it as an icon of the Brutalist style of architecture that has been both beloved and derided since its construction in the 1960s. [25]

The university has large areas of undeveloped green space, including extensive wooded areas, grasslands, wetlands, and ponds. Numerous footpaths make exploring these natural areas of the campus an enjoyable activity for students, faculty, and visitors alike.

UMass Dartmouth Panorama.jpg
Panoramic view of the campus, highlighting Paul Rudolph's brutalist designs. Karam Campanile at far right.

Claire T. Carney Library

The Claire T. Carney Library ClaireTCarneyLibrary.jpg
The Claire T. Carney Library

Archives & Special Collections

The Archives & Special Collections preserves historical records, publications and graduate theses of the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth (University Records) as well as personal and professional papers of faculty, staff, students and selected individuals and organizations from the surrounding communities of southeastern Massachusetts (Manuscript Collections).

Robert F. Kennedy Assassination Archives

The world's largest, most complete compilation of materials relating to the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy. Established in 1984, the archives contains thousands of copies of government documents obtained through the Freedom of Information Act public disclosure process as well as manuscripts, photographs, audiotape interviews, video tapes, news clippings and research notes compiled by journalists and other private citizens who have investigated discrepancies in the case.

Ferreira-Mendes Portuguese American Archives

Records of fraternal, religious and social organizations; family photographs, scrapbooks and oral histories which illustrate the collective experience of immigration, settlement, and life in the United States; the records of prominent individuals of Portuguese descent; and records of local business and other institutions that either serve or were created by Portuguese-Americans.

Paul Rudolph & His Architecture

This featured section of the Claire T. Carney website is a comprehensive reference resource for the renowned architect and his designs, with particular emphasis on SMTI / UMass Dartmouth. It provides a comprehensive bibliography of the works, writings, and life of the architect, complete with supporting images, documents, and media.

Student life

Student organizations

The Student Government Association, which is controlled by 34 seats, is a student-run group that handles all student activity fees and disperses them to the various clubs and organizations. There are over 160 student clubs and organizations, 11 intramural sports teams/organizations, [5] and a full-service, public radio spectrum campus radio station, WUMD 89.3, broadcasting at 9,600 watts.

Housing and residential education

General information

On-campus living provides three different residence options: [26]

  • Traditional Residence Halls
  • Apartments
  • Townhouses

Each hall is staffed by a professional Resident Director, and 8-14 student Resident Assistants. Each Hall also features a Hall Council which plans events, holds elections, engages with the larger residential population through Resident Student Association (a student-government organization for all residential students).

Dining services

There are multiple locations on Campus where food may be purchased. Food services are provided by Chartwells. [27] Dining locations include The Marketplace, The Grove, an on-campus Wendy's, an on- campus Dunkin', The Birch Grill, The Library Cafe, and several On-the-Go carts.

Transportation

On-campus transportation is provided by the University, which includes a campus-loop shuttle that makes several stops across the main campus, shuttle services to nearby stores and businesses, and shuttle services from the main campus to the satellite campuses. The University also manages a "safe-rides" program, which offers on-request shuttle services across the campus for students after the shuttle stops operating, and "safe-walk" services which offers a campus police officer to escort students when the safe-ride shuttle stops. [28] Zipcar and bus charters are also offered on campus, and taxi services are available nearby. [29] [30] [31]

The shuttle stop outside the campus center also serves as a stop for the Southeastern Regional Transit Authority, which provides public bus services to New Bedford and Fall River at no cost to students. [28] [32] Daily bus service to Taunton and Boston is also offered via DATTCO buses. [33]

Athletics

UMass Dartmouth athletic teams, known by their nickname, the Corsairs, compete in a variety of sports. Men and women compete in NCAA Division III. The men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross country, football, ice hockey, soccer, and track and field. The women's sports are basketball, cross country, field hockey, lacrosse, soccer, softball, track and field, and volleyball. Most of the teams compete in the Little East Conference, while the men's ice hockey and football teams compete in the Massachusetts State Collegiate Athletic Conference. In the midst of the Coronavirus Pandemic, UMass Dartmouth was forced to cut 8 athletic teams to reinvest funding into the remaining 17 other programs. The sports impacted include the discontinuation of men’s lacrosse, women’s equestrian, men’s golf, co-ed sailing, men’s and women’s swimming and diving, and men’s and women’s tennis.

Rankings and recognition

Academic rankings
National
THE/WSJ [34] 501-600
U.S. News & World Report [35] 217
Washington Monthly [36] 175

In 2016, the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth received its new designated status from Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education as "Doctoral University: Higher research activity". [37] In the 2020 college ranking published by The Wall Street Journal and Times Higher Education, UMass Dartmouth was featured among top 800 of all public and private higher education institutions in the country, [38] while Business Insider listed the university in 2014 among its 600 "Smartest Colleges in America" based on ACT and SAT scores of the entering students. [39] The Princeton Review lists the university among their most 361 "Green Colleges" of the country. [40] UMass Dartmouth is accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education. [41]

Other rankings and recognition:

Notable alumni

Related Research Articles

Drexel University Private university in Pennsylvania, United States

Drexel University is a private research university with its main campus in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was founded in 1891 by Anthony J. Drexel, a financier and philanthropist. Founded as Drexel Institute of Art, Science and Industry, it was renamed Drexel Institute of Technology in 1936, before assuming its current name in 1970.

University of Massachusetts Boston

The University of Massachusetts Boston is a public research university in Boston, Massachusetts. It is the only public research university in Boston and the third-largest campus in the five-campus University of Massachusetts system. UMass Boston is the third most diverse university in the United States. While a majority of UMass Boston students are Massachusetts residents, international students and students from other states make up a significant portion of the student body. Founded with a distinct urban mission, UMass Boston has a long history of serving the city of Boston, including numerous partnerships with local community organizations. It is an official member institution of the Coalition of Urban Serving Universities and the Coalition of Urban and Metropolitan Universities. It is classified among "R2: Doctoral Universities – High research activity". The University of Massachusetts Boston Branch is implementing a 25-year master plan. Including the construction of a comprehensive science building, a comprehensive university building, student dormitory 1, renovation of the active teaching building, reconstruction of public corridors, roads and waterfront corridors.

University of Massachusetts Amherst Public university in Massachusetts, U.S.

The University of Massachusetts Amherst is a public land-grant research university in Amherst, Massachusetts. Founded in 1863 as an agricultural college, it is the flagship and the largest campus in the University of Massachusetts system, as well as the first established. It is also a member of the Five College Consortium, along with four other colleges in the Pioneer Valley: Amherst College, Smith College, Mount Holyoke College, and Hampshire College.

University of Massachusetts Public university system in Massachusetts

The University of Massachusetts is the five-campus public university system and the only public research system in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The university system includes five campuses, and a satellite campus, with system administration in Boston and Shrewsbury. The system is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges and across its campuses enrolls 73,000 students.

University of Massachusetts Lowell Public university in Massachusetts, USA

The University of Massachusetts Lowell is a public research university in Lowell, Massachusetts, with a satellite campus in Haverhill, Massachusetts. It is the northernmost member of the University of Massachusetts system and has been regionally accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE) since 1975. With 1,110 faculty members and over 18,000 students, it is the largest university in the Merrimack Valley and the second-largest public institution in the state. It is classified among "R2: Doctoral Universities – High research activity".

University of Portland Private Catholic university in Portland, Oregon, USA

The University of Portland (UP) is a private Catholic university in Portland, Oregon. It was founded in 1901 and is affiliated with the Congregation of Holy Cross, which also founded UP's sister school the University of Notre Dame. The university enrolls approximately 4,200 students.

Fitchburg State University is a public university in Fitchburg, Massachusetts. It has over 3,500 undergraduate and over 1650 graduate/continuing education students, for a total student body enrollment over 5200. The university offers undergraduate and graduate degrees in 25 academic disciplines. The main campus, the McKay Campus School, and athletic fields occupy 79 acres (320,000 m2) in the city of Fitchburg; the biological study fields occupy 120 acres (490,000 m2) in the neighboring towns of Lancaster, Leominster, and Lunenburg.

Worcester State University is a public university in Worcester, Massachusetts. One of 9 state universities in Massachusetts, Worcester State offers a liberal arts and sciences curriculum and enrolls nearly 5500 undergraduates and more than 900 graduate students.

University of Massachusetts Medical School

The University of Massachusetts Medical School is a public medical school in Worcester, Massachusetts. It is part of the University of Massachusetts (UMass) system. It is home to three schools: the School of Medicine, the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences, and the Graduate School of Nursing, as well as a biomedical research enterprise and a range of public-service initiatives throughout the state.

Mount Ida College Private college in Massachusetts, United States

Mount Ida College was a private college in Newton, Massachusetts. In 2018, the University of Massachusetts Amherst acquired the campus and renamed it the Mount Ida Campus of UMass Amherst.

University of Massachusetts School of Law

The University of Massachusetts School of Law is a public law school located in Dartmouth, Massachusetts. The only public law school in Massachusetts, it is the successor to Southern New England School of Law, a private law school that donated its campus and its assets to the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. It is accredited by the American Bar Association.

McKendree University (McK) is a private university in Lebanon, Illinois. Founded in 1828 as the Lebanon Seminary, it is the oldest college or university in Illinois. McKendree enrolls approximately 2,300 undergraduates and nearly 700 graduate students representing 25 countries and 29 states. In the undergraduate program, on average there are 51% females and 49% males. The institution remains affiliated with the United Methodist Church. The school was renamed McKendree University beginning in the 2007–08 academic year. McKendree University comprises a College of Arts and Science, a School of Business, a School of Health Professions, and a School of Education.

Salem State University Public university in Salem, Massachusetts.

Salem State University, commonly Salem State or SSU, is a public university in Salem, Massachusetts. Established in 1854, it is the oldest institute of higher education on the North Shore and is part of the state university system in Massachusetts.

Middlesex Community College (Massachusetts) Public community college with two campuses located in Lowell and Bedford, Massachusetts, USA

Middlesex Community College is a public community college with two campuses in Massachusetts, one in Lowell and the other in Bedford.

Becker College Private college in Worcester, Massachusetts, United States

Becker College was a private college in Worcester and Leicester, Massachusetts. Becker College traced its history from the union of two Massachusetts educational institutions—one founded in 1784 and the other in 1887. The college closed at the end of the 2020–21 academic year.

University of Bedfordshire

The University of Bedfordshire is a public research university with campuses in Bedfordshire and Buckinghamshire, England. The University has roots from 1882, however, it gained university status in 1993 as the University of Luton. The University changed its name to the University of Bedfordshire in 2006 by the approval of the Privy Council, following the merger of the University of Luton and the Bedford campus of De Montfort University.

Southern New England School of Law (SNESL) was a non-profit law school located in North Dartmouth, Massachusetts that operated from 1981 to 2010. At its closure, its assets were donated to the University of Massachusetts system to become the basis for the University of Massachusetts School of Law.

Jean F. MacCormack is the past president of the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate, serving in the role from 2014 to 2017. MacCormack is the former Chancellor of University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, where she led from 1999 to 2012.

Bradford Durfee College of Technology

The Bradford Durfee College of Technology was a college located in Fall River, Massachusetts. It was chartered in 1895 as the Bradford Durfee Textile School. It was then incorporated in 1899 and opened in 1904. The school was named after Bradford Durfee (1788-1843), a leading early Fall River industrialist.

New Bedford Institute of Technology

The New Bedford Institute of Technology was a public college located in New Bedford, Massachusetts, United States. It was founded in 1899 as the New Bedford Textile School.

References

  1. 1 2 Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "About". www.umassd.edu.
  2. "College Navigator - University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth".
  3. "Campus Profiles". University of Massachusetts.
  4. UMassD website, history.
  5. 1 2 Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "About". UMass Dartmouth. Retrieved 2017-08-31.
  6. "Carnegie Classifications Institution Lookup". carnegieclassifications.iu.edu. Center for Postsecondary Education. Retrieved 13 September 2020.
  7. 1 2 3 Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "History of UMass Dartmouth - UMass Dartmouth".
  8. O'Connor, Kevin P. "UMass Dartmouth renames the ATMC: the Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship". The Herald News, Fall River, MA. Retrieved 2017-08-31.
  9. "History of UMass Dartmouth". UMass Dartmouth Historical timeline.
  10. "UMass Dartmouth History - Claire Carney Library". UMass Dartmouth History - Claire Carney Library.
  11. "Bradford Durfee first Building". UMass Dartmouth Claire Carney Library.
  12. "Paul Rudolph Library at UMass Dartmouth". Paul Rudolph Library at UMass Dartmouth.
  13. "UMass Dartmouth Archives". UMass Dartmouth archives.
  14. [Research Building opens "New Research Building opens at UMass Dartmouth"] Check |url= value (help). South Coast Today.
  15. "History of UMass Dartmouth School of Law". History of UMass Dartmouth School of Law.
  16. "Divina Grossman Steps Down at UMass Dartmouth". South Coast Today.
  17. 1 2 3 "UMass Dartmouth List of Chancellors". UMass Dartmouth Claire Carney Library.
  18. Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "Undergraduate Programs". www.umassd.edu. Retrieved 2021-04-11.
  19. Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "Graduate Programs". www.umassd.edu. Retrieved 2021-04-11.
  20. "CCNE Accreditation". www.aacnnursing.org. Retrieved 2021-04-11.
  21. "Charlton College of Business". Peterson's.
  22. usnews.com. US News https://www.usnews.com/education/online-education/university-of-massachusetts-dartmouth-OBUS0709/mba.Missing or empty |title= (help)
  23. "University of Massachusetts—Dartmouth - Charlton College of Business". The Princeton Review.
  24. "Global Ranking of Academic Subjects". Shanghai Ranking. Academic Ranking of World Universities. Retrieved 2 June 2021.
  25. "America's Ugliest College Campuses", Travel+Leisure, October 2013
  26. "Housing & Residential Education - UMass Dartmouth".
  27. "Press Release: New dining services firm chosen for campus".
  28. 1 2 "Campus Transportation". University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  29. "Zipcar: car-sharing". University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  30. "Charter bus services". University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  31. "Local taxi services". University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  32. "New Bedford Route Schedules". Southeastern Regional Transit Authorty. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  33. "DATTCO Bus: UMassD to Boston". University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  34. "Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings 2021". The Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education . Retrieved October 20, 2020.
  35. "2021 Best National University Rankings". U.S. News & World Report . Retrieved September 24, 2020.
  36. "2020 National University Rankings". Washington Monthly . Retrieved August 31, 2020.
  37. Dartmouth, University of Massachusetts. "UMass Dartmouth achieves national doctoral research status".[ non-primary source needed ]
  38. "Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings 2020". Times Higher Education (THE). 2019-10-29. Retrieved 2021-04-11.
  39. Wai, Jonathan. "The 600 Smartest Colleges In America". Business Insider. Retrieved 2021-04-11.
  40. "Green Colleges - The Princeton Review".
  41. Massachusetts Institutions – NECHE, New England Commission of Higher Education , retrieved May 26, 2021
  42. "PayScale". PayScale. PayScale. Retrieved 7 March 2017.
  43. "Online Programs Rankings 2019". US News & World Report.
  44. "The 10 Best "Hidden Gem" Public Universities In the US". College Gazette. 1 December 2019. Retrieved 23 December 2019.
  45. "University of Massachusetts Dartmouth Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 11 April 2021.
  46. "ShanghaiRanking-Univiersities". Shanghai Ranking. Academic Ranking of World Universities. Retrieved 2 June 2021.
  47. "Alumni Leaders" (PDF). umassd.edu. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
  48. Vital, Derek. "UMass dedicates service center to benefactors".
  49. "UTC Appoints Robert Leduc As President Of Pratt & Whitney; Paul R. Adams To Retire". United Technologies.
  50. "Salisbury University - Perdue School of Business - Executive Leader Lecture Series" . Retrieved 2016-10-04.
  51. "Joe Proctor UFC Bio" . Retrieved 2014.Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  52. Coffey, Sarah; Wen, Patricia (April 19, 2013). "Bombing Suspect Attended UMass Dartmouth, Prompting School Closure; College Friend Shocked by Charge He Is Boston Marathon Bomber". Boston.com. Retrieved May 15, 2015.