April 16, 1996
Volume 42 Number 28
Back in Business: The Lippincott Library... Compass pages.
IN THIS ISSUE
Bulletins: AAUP Elections; Faculty Club Elections and Survey; Computing's Dan Updegrove to Yale; SAS/SEAS Dual Post for Ira Winston
Council: Upcoming Topics; Speaking Out: Response on FAS 106; SEC: Actions of April 3; Reminders
SENATE: Report of the Committee on Students and Educational Policy,
On Making Penn's the Undergraduate Education of Choice for the 21st Century
March's A-3: Howard Tillman; Crime Alert: Car Thefts; Volunteers for the ICA; Scholarly Opportunity at Cambridge; A-3 and F/SAP on the Web
Three-Year Academic Calendar--Corrected for new start dates for Summer Sessions in all three years
CrimeStats, Update; Dial M for Monty's 40th
Honorary Degree Recipients for Commencement '96
Pullout: Two Reports on the Council Agenda for April 24:
Personnel Benefits and Electronic Privacy in Dorms
He will take office on May 13.
The renamed office will continue to manage the University's annual budget process, design long-term resource plans and perform other financial planning functions as it has in the past, Dr. Rodin said. In addition, it will become increasingly involved in analyzing and evaluating the fiscal performance of the University's administrative units and schools; given this additional focus, she said, "the change in the name of the office made a lot of sense."
"Mike Masch has been one of the Rendell administration's stars," Dr. Rodin said, "and I am delighted that he will be joining my senior administrative team. He has a keen appreciation of the range of issues confronting higher education today, and a great regard for this University. As we move toward the implementation of Agenda for Excellence and prepare the University for the 21st Century, Mike Masch will have a major role to play, and I will rely on him greatly."
At a press conference announcing the impending change, Mayor Ed Rendell called his budget chief of four years "the unsung hero of this administration," citing his initiation of new forms of reporting for city managers, and his advocacy of innovative ways to cut $750 million from the city's costs during Mayor Rendell's first term.
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