State university of New York at Stony Brook

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Samuel B. Gould served as Chancellor of the State University of New York from 1964-1970.

From the description of Inauguration of Samuel Brookner Gould as President of the State University of New York, 1965. (SUNY Geneseo). WorldCat record id: 173818567

CURRENT FUNCTIONS. The State University of New York (SUNY) provides a State-supported system of higher education for the youth of the State. It accomplishes this through geographically dispersed college and university campuses offering degree and nondegree programs.

SUNY offers traditional college curricula, specialized curricula in fields such as veterinary medicine and forestry, public service courses for State and local government officials, degree programs for full-time employed students, high school equivalency and college preparatory courses, and counseling and financial aid services for economically disadvantaged students.

ORGANIZATIONAL HISTORY. State administration of higher education began in 1784 (Chapter 51) with the creation of the Board of Regents of The University of the State of New York to act as the governing body of Columbia College, which had been founded in 1754 as King's College. Three years later the Regents were relieved of direct operating responsibility for Columbia College and were authorized instead to charter and supervise it along with any new colleges and academies.

The growth of New York State's common school system in the early nineteenth century brought about a demand for trained teachers, resulting in the establishment of a normal school in Albany in 1844 (Chapter 311). This was the first State-supported (tuition-free) institution of higher learning in New York State.

Following passage of the Federal Morrill Land Grant College Act of 1862, under which each state received a grant of public land to provide an endowment for the establishment of colleges in the fields of agriculture and mechanical arts, the State legislature assigned New York's grant to a private institution called People's College, which had been chartered in 1853. That institution was unable to comply with certain financial requirements, and in 1865 (Chapter 585) the grant was shifted to Cornell University, which was incorporated by that same act. Cornell was required annually to admit and provide instruction free of charge to one student from each assembly district. This was the first instance, other than teacher training, in which the State assumed direct financial responsibility for higher education.

After an 1867 State law that required free common school education, increased demand for teachers resulted in the establishment of additional normal schools for training teachers. These schools were placed under the jurisdiction of the superintendent of public instruction. At the time of the creation of the State Education Department in 1904 (Chapter 40), there were twelve normal schools and seventy-eight private universities, colleges, and professional schools that came under the supervision of the Board of Regents and the new department. During the next forty years, New York developed a State-supervised, decentralized network of private institutions augmented by thirty-two colleges that were largely State-supported. Among these were eleven SUNY colleges devoted to teacher education, the core of current colleges of arts and sciences; five institutes of applied arts and sciences, which later became community colleges; six agricultural and technical institutes (now colleges of agriculture and technology); and five statutory colleges, the administration of which is shared with private institutions.

In the years immediately following World War II, a shortage of facilities to meet the increased demand by returning war veterans for higher education, economic considerations making college education inaccessible to a large segment of the population, and a lack of coordination between the many State-supported schools already operating, led to the establishment of a Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University in 1946 (Chapter 353). It was mandated to study the need for a State university and make appropriate recommendations. Two years later the commission proposed the establishment of a State university with units located throughout the State.

The State University of New York (SUNY) was established as a corporate entity in the State Education Department under the Board of Regents of The University of the State of New York in 1948 (Chapters 695 and 698). SUNY is one component of The University of the State of New York. Existing State-supported institutions became part of the State University, which was administered by a fifteen-member board of trustees appointed by the governor. Although certain policy issues such as curriculum, standards of instruction, the establishment of new SUNY entities, and tuition rates had to be submitted to the Board of Regents for approval, the SUNY trustees were given broad authority and responsiblity, including a specific charge to develop a master plan to serve as a long-range planning guide. The master plan, adopted by the trustees in 1950, established the pattern of a centrally managed system of geographically dispersed two-year, four-year, and graduate institutions.

In the 1950s the Upstate and Downstate medical centers (now the Health Science Centers at Syracuse and Brooklyn) were established; the Research Foundation of the State University of New York was chartered by the Board of Regents in 1951 to receive and administer gifts, grants, and contracts for the State University. Legislation in 1953 (Chapter 525) provided for nine-member (later ten-member) local councils to supervise the State-operated colleges, and the Middle States Association accredited the State University as a single institution. During the 1960s the single-purpose teachers colleges were reshaped into strong liberal arts institutes; four major university centers, offering graduate study, were established; an entirely new health sciences center was founded, and a framework for the present thirty locally sponsored community colleges was set into place. The SUNY board of trustees was increased in number to sixteen in 1975 (Chapter 587) with the addition of the president of the State University Student Assembly.

The current State University of New York is a system of sixty-four campuses enrolling more than 378,000 students. The components of the SUNY system, the largest of its kind in the country, are four university centers offering a range of undergraduate and graduate programs; five colleges and centers for the health sciences (two of which are located at university centers); twelve colleges of arts and sciences offering liberal arts and teacher-training programs at the undergraduate and graduate level; six agricultural and technical colleges offering two-year programs; four specialized colleges (College of Environmental Science and Forestry, Maritime College, College of Technology, and Fashion Institute of Technology); five statutory colleges operated as "contract colleges" on the campuses of private universities (College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, College of Ceramics, College of Human Ecology, School of Industrial and Labor Relations, College of Veterinary Medicine); and thirty community colleges offering two-year degree programs. In addition, SUNY includes the Empire State College, a nonresidential college of arts and sciences that allows students working at home or on the job to pursue degree programs. SUNY also operates nine educational opportunity centers, which vocational, high-school equivalency, and college-preparatory courses.

From the description of State University of New York Agency History Record. (New York State Archives). WorldCat record id: 122415811

State administration of higher education began in 1784 (Chapter 51) with the creation of the Board of Regents of The University of the State of New York to act as the governing body of Columbia College, which had been founded in 1754 as King's College. Three years later the Regents were relieved of direct operating responsibility for Columbia College and were authorized instead to charter and supervise it along with any new colleges and academies.

The growth of New York State's common school system in the early nineteenth century brought about a demand for trained teachers, resulting in the establishment of a normal school in Albany in 1844 (Chapter 311). This was the first State-supported (tuition-free) institution of higher learning in New York State.

Following passage of the Federal Morrill Land Grant College Act of 1862, under which each state received a grant of public land to provide an endowment for the establishment of colleges in the fields of agriculture and mechanical arts, the State legislature assigned New York's grant to a private institution called People's College, which had been chartered in 1853. That institution was unable to comply with certain financial requirements, and in 1865 (Chapter 585) the grant was shifted to Cornell University, which was incorporated by that same act. Cornell was required annually to admit and provide instruction free of charge to one student from each assembly district. This was the first instance, other than teacher training, in which the State assumed direct financial responsibility for higher education.

After an 1867 State law that required free common school education, increased demand for teachers resulted in the establishment of additional normal schools for training teachers. These schools were placed under the jurisdiction of the superintendent of public instruction. At the time of the creation of the State Education Department in 1904 (Chapter 40), there were twelve normal schools and seventy-eight private universities, colleges, and professional schools that came under the supervision of the Board of Regents and the new department. During the next forty years, New York developed a State-supervised, decentralized network of private institutions augmented by thirty-two colleges that were largely State-supported. Among these were eleven SUNY colleges devoted to teacher education, the core of current colleges of arts and sciences; five institutes of applied arts and sciences, which later became community colleges; six agricultural and technical institutes (now colleges of agriculture and technology); and five statutory colleges, the administration of which is shared with private institutions.

In the years immediately following World War II, a shortage of facilities to meet the increased demand by returning war veterans for higher education, economic considerations making college education inaccessible to a large segment of the population, and a lack of coordination between the many State-supported schools already operating, led to the establishment of a Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University in 1946 (Chapter 353). It was mandated to study the need for a State university and make appropriate recommendations. Two years later the commission proposed the establishment of a State university with units located throughout the State.

The State University of New York (SUNY) was established as a corporate entity in the State Education Department under the Board of Regents of The University of the State of New York in 1948 (Chapters 695 and 698). SUNY is one component of The University of the State of New York. Existing State-supported institutions became part of the State University, which was administered by a fifteen-member board of trustees appointed by the governor. Although certain policy issues such as curriculum, standards of instruction, the establishment of new SUNY entities, and tuition rates had to be submitted to the Board of Regents for approval, the SUNY trustees were given broad authority and responsiblity, including a specific charge to develop a master plan to serve as a long-range planning guide. The master plan, adopted by the trustees in 1950, established the pattern of a centrally managed system of geographically dispersed two-year, four-year, and graduate institutions.

In the 1950s the Upstate and Downstate medical centers (now the Health Science Centers at Syracuse and Brooklyn) were established; the Research Foundation of the State University of New York was chartered by the Board of Regents in 1951 to receive and administer gifts, grants, and contracts for the State University. Legislation in 1953 (Chapter 525) provided for nine-member (later ten-member) local councils to supervise the State-operated colleges, and the Middle States Association accredited the State University as a single institution. During the 1960s the single-purpose teachers colleges were reshaped into strong liberal arts institutes; four major university centers, offering graduate study, were established; an entirely new health sciences center was founded, and a framework for the present thirty locally sponsored community colleges was set into place. The SUNY board of trustees was increased in number to sixteen in 1975 (Chapter 587) with the addition of the president of the State University Student Assembly.

The current State University of New York is a system of sixty-four campuses enrolling more than 378,000 students. The components of the SUNY system, the largest of its kind in the country, are four university centers offering a range of undergraduate and graduate programs; five colleges and centers for the health sciences (two of which are located at university centers); twelve colleges of arts and sciences offering liberal arts and teacher-training programs at the undergraduate and graduate level; six agricultural and technical colleges offering two-year programs; four specialized colleges (College of Environmental Science and Forestry, Maritime College, College of Technology, and Fashion Institute of Technology); five statutory colleges operated as "contract colleges" on the campuses of private universities (College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, College of Ceramics, College of Human Ecology, School of Industrial and Labor Relations, College of Veterinary Medicine); and thirty community colleges offering two-year degree programs. In addition, SUNY includes the Empire State College, a nonresidential college of arts and sciences that allows students working at home or on the job to pursue degree programs. SUNY also operates nine educational opportunity centers, which vocational, high-school equivalency, and college-preparatory courses.

From the New York State Archives, Cultural Education Center, Albany, NY. Agency record NYSV86-A368

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referencedIn American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase II: Space Science and Geophysics. Voyager (Space Science): Oral history interviews, 1992-1994. American Institute of Physics
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referencedIn Charles E. Palm papers, 1956-1986. Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library.
referencedIn New York State College of Home Economics records, 1875-1979 Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library.
referencedIn New York (State). Education Dept. Bureau of Higher Education Opportunity Programs. Program and audit case files, 1964-1993. New York State Archives
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referencedIn Deane W. Malott papers, 1951-1964. Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library.
referencedIn American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. Oral History Interviews. Series 2. Probes: Upsilon Experiments FNAL-E-70, -187, -288, -494, -596, -605, -608, 1990. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
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referencedIn Papers of Betty Friedan, 1933-1985 Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute
creatorOf State University of New York at Stony Brook. Correspondence to Chaim Potok, 1972. University of Pennsylvania Library
referencedIn Vice Provost for Land Grant Affairs records, 1981-2008. Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library.
referencedIn James Perkins papers, 1963-1969. Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library.
referencedIn American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. Oral history interviews. Series 1. Selected Experiments: BNL-E-734: A Measurement of the Elastic Scattering of Neutrinos from Electrons and Protons, 1990-1991. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
referencedIn [State Education Building site. Washington Avenue, North Hawk Street to Swan Street, looking west] New York State Library
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creatorOf Rustgi, Moti Lal, d. 1992. Moti Lal Rustgi papers, 1952-1992. SUNY at Buffalo, University at Buffalo
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Role Title Holding Repository
Relation Name
correspondedWith Allen, Gay Wilson, 1903- person
associatedWith Alliance of Women Against Repressive Education at the State University of New York. corporateBody
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associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase II: Space Science and Geophysics. corporateBody
associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase II: Space Science and Geophysics. corporateBody
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associatedWith Betty Friedan person
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associatedWith College of Environmental Science and Forestry. corporateBody
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associatedWith Cornell University. Office of the President and Provost. corporateBody
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associatedWith Cornell University. Vice Provost for Land Grant Affairs. corporateBody
associatedWith Corson, Dale R. person
associatedWith C. W. (Cornelius William), De Kiewiet 1902- person
associatedWith Dean, Arthur H. person
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associatedWith Downstate Medical Center (N.Y.) corporateBody
associatedWith Dudley, George A. person
associatedWith Eurich, Alvin C. (Alvin Christian), 1902-1987. person
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associatedWith Finerman, Aaron. person
correspondedWith Garrett, George P., 1929-2008 person
associatedWith Ginsberg, Allen person
associatedWith Gould, Samuel B. person
associatedWith Hand, Learned, 1872-1961 person
associatedWith Henderson, Algo Donmyer, 1897- person
associatedWith James Alfred, Perkins 1911- person
associatedWith Jordan, June, 1936-2002. person
associatedWith Kennedy, Wilbert Keith, 1919- person
correspondedWith Levin, Harry, 1912-1994 person
associatedWith Malott, Deane W. (Deane Waldo), 1898- person
associatedWith Mather, John J., 1922-2000. person
associatedWith Meier, Deborah person
associatedWith Moore, Elisabeth Luce person
associatedWith Mueller, Justus Frederick, 1902- person
associatedWith Nelson A. Rockefeller Institute of Government. corporateBody
associatedWith Nelson, Benjamin, 1911-1977. person
associatedWith Nemiroff, Isaac. person
associatedWith Nemiroff, Isaac, 1912-1977. person
associatedWith Newsom, Carroll Vincent, 1904- person
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associatedWith New York State College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. corporateBody
associatedWith New York State College of Home Economics. corporateBody
associatedWith New York State College of Veterinary Medicine. Office of the Dean. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Commission on Higher Education. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Education Dept. Bureau of Higher Education Opportunity Programs. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Education Dept. Commissioner's Office. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Education Dept. Commissioner's Office. corporateBody
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associatedWith New York (State). Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Temporary State Commission on the Need for a State University. corporateBody
associatedWith New York (State). Temporary State Commission on the Need for a State University. corporateBody
associatedWith New York State University Construction Fund. corporateBody
associatedWith New York University. Office of the Treasurer. corporateBody
associatedWith Onondaga Community College corporateBody
associatedWith Palm, Charles E. person
associatedWith Palm, Charles Edmund, 1911-1996. person
associatedWith Perkins, James Alfred, 1911-1998. person
associatedWith Rustgi, Moti Lal, d. 1992. person
associatedWith Rutgers University. Division of Intercollegiate Athletics. corporateBody
associatedWith Smolker, Robert Eliot, 1923-1985. person
associatedWith Sperling, David. person
associatedWith State University of New York at Stony Brook. Institutional Self-Study on Undergraduate Education. corporateBody
associatedWith State University of New York College of Technology at Farmingdale corporateBody
associatedWith State University of New York. Council of Head Librarians. corporateBody
associatedWith State University of New York. Student Association. corporateBody
associatedWith State University of New York. University Faculty Senate. corporateBody
associatedWith Toll, John S. person
associatedWith Turner, W. Burghardt, 1915- person
associatedWith White, Robert person
associatedWith White, Robert, 1921-2002. person
associatedWith Wolf, Benjamin H., b. 1909. person
associatedWith Ziner, Feenie person
Place Name Admin Code Country
New York (State)
New York (State)
New York (State)
New York (State)
Subject
Education, higher
Universities and colleges--Planning
Adult education
Universities and colleges
Continuing education
Occupation
Function
Education

Corporate Body

Americans

English

Information

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SNAC ID: 34889659