University of Miami


University of Miami
University of Miami
Seal of the University of Miami
Seal of the University of Miami
Motto Magna est veritas (Latin)
Motto in English Great is the truth
Established 1925
Type Private
Endowment US$618.2 million[1]
Chairman Phillip T. George, M.D.
President Donna Shalala
Provost Thomas J. LeBlanc
Academic staff 3,027 [2]
Admin. staff 10,437 [2]
Students 15,657[3]
Undergraduates 10,368[3]
Postgraduates 5,289[3]
Location Coral Gables, Florida, United States
Campus Suburban
Colors

Orange, Green and White[4]

            
Athletics NCAA Division I, Atlantic Coast Conference
Nickname Hurricanes
Mascot Sebastian the Ibis
Website www.miami.edu
Umiami prime logo.svg

The University of Miami (informally referred to as UM, U of M, U Miami, Miami, or The U[5][6]) is a private, non-sectarian university founded in 1925 with its main campus in Coral Gables, Florida, a medical campus in Miami city proper at Civic Center, and an oceanographic research facility on Virginia Key.

As of 2009, the university currently enrolls 15,629 students[7] in 12 separate colleges, including a medical school, law school, and a school focused on the study of oceanography and atmospheric sciences. These colleges offer approximately 115 undergraduate, 114 master’s, 51 doctoral, and two professional areas of study. Over the years, the University's students have represented all 50 states and close to 150 foreign countries.[8] With more than 13,000 full and part-time faculty and staff,[9] UM is the sixth largest employer in Miami-Dade County.[10]

Research is a component of each academic division, with UM attracting $326 million per year in sponsored research grants.[11] UM also offers a large library system with over 3.1 million volumes and exceptional holdings in Cuban heritage and music.[12] UM also offers a wide range of student activities, including fraternities and sororities, a student newspaper and radio station. UM's intercollegiate athletic teams compete in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association,[13] and its football team has won five national championships.[14]

Contents

History

A group of citizens chartered the University of Miami in 1925 with the intent to offer "unique opportunities to develop inter-American studies, to further creative work in the arts and letters, and to conduct teaching and research programs in tropical studies."[15] They believed that a local university would benefit their community. They were overly optimistic about future financial support for UM because the South Florida land boom was at its peak.[15] During the Jim Crow era, there were three large state-funded universities in Florida for white males, white females, and black Americans (UF, FSU, and FAMU, respectively); in this accord, UM was founded as a white, coeducational institution.

George E. Merrick (second from right) in February 1926 with guests at the cornerstone ceremony for UM's Merrick Building, named in honor of his father, Reverend Solomon Greasley Merrick

The University began in earnest in 1925 when George E. Merrick, the founder of Coral Gables, gifted 160 acres (0.6 km2) and nearly $5 million dollars[16] ($62.6 million, adjusted for current inflation) to the effort.[17] The University was chartered on April 18, 1925[18] by the Circuit Court for Dade County[19] with an initial Board of Regents chaired by William E. Walsh, a Miami Beach municipal judge. By the fall of 1926, when the first class of 372 students enrolled at UM,[20] the land boom had collapsed, and hopes for a speedy recovery were dashed by a major hurricane.[21] In the next 15 years the University barely remained solvent. The construction of the first building on campus, now known as the Merrick Building, was left half built for over two decades due to economic difficulties.[21] In the meantime, classes were held at the nearby Anastasia Hotel, with partitions separating classrooms, giving the University the short-lived nickname of "Cardboard College."[21][22][23]

In 1929, Walsh and the other members of the Board of Regents resigned in the wake of the collapse of the Florida economy. UM's plight was so severe that students went door to door in Coral Gables collecting funds to keep it open.[22] A reconstituted ten-member Board was chaired by UM's first president Bowman Foster Ashe (1926–1952). The new board included Merrick, Theodore Dickinson, E.B. Douglas, David Fairchild, James H. Gilman, Richardson Saunders, Frank B. Shutts, Joseph H. Adams, and J. C. Penney. In 1930, several faculty members and more than 60 students came to UM when the University of Havana closed due to political unrest.[21] UM filed for bankruptcy in 1932.[21][24] In July 1934, the University of Miami was reincorporated and a Board of Trustees replaced the Board of Regents. By 1940, community leaders were replacing faculty and administration as trustees.[19] The University survived this early turmoil. During Ashe's presidency, the University added the School of Law (1928),[25] the School of Business Administration (1929), the School of Education (1929), the Graduate School (1941), the Marine Laboratory (1943, renamed in 1969 as the Rosenstiel School), the School of Engineering (1947), and the School of Medicine (1952).[21]

Walkway leading to the Otto G. Richter Library on the campus of the University of Miami

During World War II, UM was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the V-12 Navy College Training Program, which offered students a path to a Navy commission.[26]

One of Ashe's longtime assistants, Jay F. W. Pearson, assumed the presidency in 1952.[27] A charter faculty member and a marine biologist by trade,[27] Pearson retained the position until 1962.[15] During his presidency, UM awarded its first doctorate degrees and saw an increase in enrollment of more than 4,000.[15][28]

The social changes of the 1960s and 1970s were reflected at UM. In 1961, UM dropped its policy of racial segregation and began to admit black American students.[28][29] African Americans were also allowed full participation in student activities and sports teams.[30] After President Stanford pressed for minority athletes, in December 1966, UM signed Ray Bellamy, an African American football player. With Bellamy, UM became the first major college in the Deep South with a Black football player on scholarship.[31] UM established an Office of Minority Affairs to promote diversity in both undergraduate and professional school admissions.[32] With the start of the 1968 football season, President Henry Stanford barred the playing of "Dixie" by the University's band.[21]

Historically, UM regulated female student conduct more than men's conduct with a staff under the Dean of Women watching over the women. UM combined the separate Dean of Men and Dean of Women positions in 1971.[33] In 1971, UM formed a Women's Commission which issued a 1974 report on the status of women on campus.[34] The result was UM's first female commencement speaker,[35] day care, and a Women's Study minor. Following the enactment of Title IX in 1972, and decades of litigation, all organizations, including honorary societies were open to women. The Women's Commission also sought more equitable funding for women's sports.[36]

From 1961 to 1968, UM leased buildings on its South Campus to serve as the covert headquarters of the Central Intelligence Agency's JMWAVE operation against Fidel Castro's government in Cuba.[37] In 1968, after Ramparts magazine exposed CIA operations on other campuses, JMWAVE was moved off the UM campus out of concern for embarrassing the university.[38]

Henry King Stanford became UM's third president in 1962.[39] The Stanford presidency saw increased emphasis on research, reorganization of administrative structure and construction of new facilities. Among the new research centers established were the Center for Advanced International Studies (1964), the Institute of Molecular and Cellular Evolution (1964), the Center for Theoretical Studies (1965), and the Institute for the Study of Aging (1975). Under Stanford, in 1965, UM began to recruit international students.[21]

In 1981, Edward T. Foote II became the school's fourth president.[40] Under Foote's leadership, on campus student housing was converted into a system of residential colleges.[41] In addition, Foote initiated a five-year $400 million fundraising campaign that began in 1984 and raised $517.5 million.[42][43] He saw the endowment expand from $47.4 million in 1981 to $465.2 million in 2000.[42]

The old University of Miami "bar" logo, replaced in 2009

Foote was succeeded by Donna Shalala, who assumed the UM presidency in 2001.[44] Under Shalala, Miami has built new libraries, dormitories, symphony rehearsal halls, and classroom buildings. The university's academic quality and student quality also have improved as a result.[45] During Shalala's leadership of the University of Miami, Miami hosted one of three nationally televised U.S. presidential debates of the 2004 U.S. Presidential election.[46]

Starting in 2002,[47] UM conducted a fundraising campaign titled "Momentum: The Campaign for the University of Miami" that ultimately raised $1.37 billion,[48] the most money raised by any college in Florida as of February 8, 2008 (2008 -02-08).[49] Of that amount, $854 million went to the medical campus.[48] On November 30, 2007, UM acquired the Cedars Medical Center and renamed it the "University of Miami Hospital", giving the Miller School of Medicine an in-house teaching hospital rather than being merely affiliated with area hospitals.[50]

On February 28, 2006, custodial workers at the University of Miami, who are contracted to the university by a Boston, Massachusetts-based company, UNICCO, began a strike prompted by allegations of unfair labor practices, substandard pay, lack of health benefits, and workplace safety. After students began a hunger strike and on-campus vigil, the strike was settled on May 1, 2006. The settlement resulted in a card count which lead to the recognition of the first union-represented bargaining unit at UM.[51][52][53] UM raised wages from $6.40 to $8.35 per hour and provided health insurance.[54]

In 2008-09, UM responded to the economic slowdown by tightening expenditures.[55] While its endowment lost over 26.8% of its value,[56] impacting endowment income, the school receives more than 98% of its operating budget from other sources.[55]

Campus

Coral Gables campus

The John C. Gifford Arboretum on the University of Miami campus

UM's main campus spans 260 acres (1.1 km2)[57] in Coral Gables, located immediately south of the city of Miami. Most of the University of Miami's academic programs are located on the main campus in Coral Gables, which houses seven schools and two colleges including the University of Miami School of Law. The campus has over 5,900,000 sq ft (550,000 m2) of building space valued at over $657 million.[58] Several other programs, including bilingual Continuing and International Education classes, are offered at the Koubek Center in Miami's Little Havana,[59] the James L. Knight Center in downtown Miami,[60] and the South and Richmond campuses in southwest Miami-Dade county.

The university also has a campus theater, the Jerry Herman Ring Theatre, which is used for student plays and musicals.[61] The John C. Gifford Arboretum, a campus arboretum and botanical garden, is located on the northwest corner of the main campus in Coral Gables.[62] The Jorge M. Perez Architecture Center is the gallery of the School of Architecture that displays exhibitions focusing on architecture and design.[63][64]

The Coral Gables campus is served by the Miami Metrorail at the University Station.[65] The Metro connects UM to Downtown Miami, Brickell, Coconut Grove, and other Miami neighborhoods. The UM campus is about a 15-minute train ride from Downtown and Brickell.[66]

Student housing

UM residence halls[67] Year built Room capacity
Apartment Area[68] 1948 est. 500
Eaton Residential College 1954 400
Mahoney Residential College 1958 750
Pearson Residential College 1962 750
Hecht Residential College 1968 900
Stanford Residential College 1968 900
University Village 2006 800
Total 4,500 (29% of UM students)

The Coral Gables campus houses 4,500 enrolled students. This group is disproportionately freshmen (84% of new freshmen live on campus compared with 43% of all degree undergraduates).[12] UM's on campus housing consists of five residential colleges and one apartment-style housing area available only to undergraduate degree seeking students. The residential colleges are divided into two dormitory-style residence halls and three suite-style residence halls. The McDonald and Pentland Towers of Hecht Residential College[69] and the Walsh and Rosborough Towers of Stanford Residential College[70] are commonly referred to as the "Freshman Towers", as the single-sex by floor (with shared bathroom facilities) co-ed dormitories generally house new students. Eaton Residential College, which originally housed only women,[71] and the Mahoney/Pearson Residential Colleges[72][73] have suite-style housing with every two double-occupancy rooms connected by a shared bathroom.

In addition to these five residential colleges, Miami also has an area called the University Village[74] which consists of seven buildings with apartment-style annual contract housing, fully furnished with kitchen facilities. The University Village is only open to juniors and seniors, but was previously open to graduate students and students of the School of Law up until July 31, 2009; after this date, there has been no housing available for any graduate students on the Coral Gables campus.[75][76]

Miami previously had a series of seven buildings set aside for student residences called the Apartment Area, consisting of the oldest dormitories on campus which were originally built to house married veterans and their families.[77] These buildings also featured fully furnished apartments with kitchen facilities, but were not leased to students as in the University Village. These residences were closed at the end of the Spring 2010 semester,[68] although several others of these original dormitories continue to be used as office space for departments such as the Office of Student Employment, the Air Force ROTC Detachment 155, and the Center for Alcohol and Other Drug Education PIER 21.

The University of Miami does not offer housing for students with children or for married students.[78] UM abolished its separate dorms for athletes in 1990.[41]

Medical campus

The Leonard M. Miller School of Medicine campus, located near Downtown Miami in the Civic Center, trains 1,000 students in various health-related programs.[79] It consists of 68 acres (280,000 m2) within the 153 acres (620,000 m2) University of Miami/Jackson Memorial Medical Center complex. The medical center includes three UM-owned hospitals: University of Miami Hospital, Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center, and Anne Bates Leach Eye Hospital. Jackson Memorial Hospital, Holtz Children's Hospital, and the Miami Veterans Affairs Medical Center are also a part of the medical center and are affiliated with UM, but are not owned by UM.[80] The heart of this campus is "The Alamo" - the original City of Miami Hospital, which opened in 1918, that is on the National Register of Historic Places.[79][81] In 2006, UM opened the 300,000 sq ft (28,000 m2), 15-story Clinical Research Building and Wellness Center.[79] In 2009, a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certified, nine-story Biomedical Research Building, a 182,000 sq ft (16,900 m2) laboratory and office facility, opened to house the Interdisciplinary Stem Cell Institute and the Miami Institute for Human Genomics.[82] UM has started to build a 2,000,000 sq ft (190,000 m2) UM Life Science Park adjacent to the UM medical campus.[83] These additional Gold LEED certified buildings are being built by Wexford Science & Technology, a private developer, on land leased from UM.[84] The Medical campus is connected to UM's main campus by the Miami Metrorail with direct stations at University Station for the main campus, and Civic Center Station for the medical campus.

On December 1, 2007, the University purchased the Cedars Medical Center, renaming it as the University of Miami Hospital. Situated in the Miami Health District, the hospital is close to the Jackson Memorial Hospital, which has been used by the UM students and faculty to provide patient care for many years.[85]

Starting in 2004, the Miller School began offering instruction on the campus of Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, Florida. MD candidates are admitted to either the Miami or Boca Raton programs and spend all four years studying on the selected campus.[86] In April 2005, the Boca Raton program was expanded into a full four year medical degree program.[87]

There is no on campus housing for students of the Miller School of Medicine in Miami or Boca Raton.[88] The Miami and Boca Raton campuses charge identical tuition, with a lower tuition for in-state students.[89]

Virginia Key campus

The Applied Marine Physics Building at UM's Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science on Virginia Key

In 1945, construction began on the Rickenbacker Causeway to make Virginia Key accessible by car. The county offered to give UM a part of the island adjacent to the Miami Seaquarium in exchange for UM operating the aquarium.[90] However, the aquarium construction was delayed when a bond referendum failed, so UM leased the land in 1951. In 1953, UM built classroom and lab buildings on a 16 acre (65,000 m²) campus on Virginia Key in the City of Miami to house what became the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. Additional buildings were added in 1957, 1959 and 1965.[90] The U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory is located across the Rickenbacker Causeway from the campus. From 1947 to 1959, the State of Florida funded the UM Marine Lab on Virginia Key until the State built a separate marine lab in St. Petersburg.[90] In 2009, UM received a $15 million federal grant to help construct a new $43.8 million, 56,500 square feet (5,250 m2) Marine Technology and Life Sciences Seawater Research Building.[91]

There is no housing on the Virginia Key campus. As part of its campus-wide free shuttle service, UM operates a route from the Coral Gables campus to the Virginia Key campus, which includes stops at the Vizcaya Metrorail station on weekdays.[76][92]

South Campus

In 1946, UM acquired the former Richmond Naval Air Station, in southwestern Miami, located 12 mi (19 km) south of the main campus in order to accommodate the post-war increase in students. Its six buildings provide 63,800 sq ft (5,930 m2)[80] to currently house: the Global Public Health Research Group, Miami Institute for Human Genomics, Forensic Toxicology Laboratory (for analysis of DUI suspect blood samples), and Microbiology and Immunology.[93] The campus was acquired immediately following World War II to accommodate about 1,100 students (mostly freshmen) with housing, dining and recreational facilities and classrooms for two academic years.[94] From 1948 to present it has been used as a research facility and storage area. In the 1960s, some of the buildings were leased to the Central Intelligence Agency. The South Campus Grove was a 350 acres (1,400,000 m2) plot for agricultural research and horticultural studies that was established in 1948.[20][94] For 20 years, UM used radioactive isotopes in biological research on the South Campus, and buried materials, included irradiated animals on the site. In August 2006, UM agreed to reimburse the Army Corps of Engineers $393,473 for clean-up costs under the Superfund law.[95]

The Richmond campus is a 76 acres (310,000 m2) site near South Campus that was formerly the United States Naval Observatory Secondary National Time Standard Facility, which already had buildings and a 20M antenna used for Very Long Baseline Interferometry (VLBI).[96] The Rosenstiel School’s Center for Southeastern Tropical Advanced Remote Sensing (CSTARS) and Richmond Satellite Operations Center (RSOC) have research facilities located on a portion of the new campus.

Sustainability

Since 2005, UM has a "Green U" initiative which includes LEED certification for buildings and the use of biofuels by the campus bus fleet.[97] UM established the Abess Center for Ecosystem Science and Policy.[98] As a part of the Abess Center, UM launched the R.J. Dunlap Marine Conservation Program to educate students on the importance of protecting the marine environment.[99] In 2008, UM replaced the chiller plant on its Virginia Key campus to improve its carbon footprint.[100] UM also planted mangroves, sea grape trees, and other dune plants on Virginia Key to protect its sand dunes and to protect the campus from storm damage.[101] UM received a "C+" grade on the 2009 College Sustainability Report Card [102] and a "B-" for 2010[103] for its environmental and sustainability initiatives.

Student body

University of Miami demographics
Ethnic enrollment, 2010[104] Undergraduates Graduates
Black 8% 8%
Asian 10% 14%
Hispanic (of any race) 29% 22%
White (non-Hispanic) 51% 55%
Total 100% 100%

There were 21,845 applications for the fall 2009 freshman class, with 9,700 accepted and 2,006 enrolled.[7] The mean SAT scores and high school GPAs for entering freshmen were the highest ever. The yield rate (percentage of accepted students who chose to attend UM over other schools where they are also accepted) for new freshmen was 21%, which was down from 2008 (24%). The 2009 yield rate for new transfers was 43%.[105]

In 2010, undergraduates were composed of: 32% from the Greater Miami area, 12% from other parts of Florida, 44% from other U.S. states, and 11% were foreign students. Graduates were composed of: 34% from the Greater Miami area, 16% from other parts of Florida, 37% from other U.S. states, and 13% were foreign students.[106]

In 2009, the average SAT score of UM's incoming freshmen class was 1285, which is a 10 point increase from last year and a 110 point rise since 2001.[107] Further, 40% of UM students ranked in the top 5% of their high school class.[108]

As of 2002, UM graduation rates had 64.1% graduating within 4 years, 75.1% graduating within 5 years, and 76.8% graduating within 6 years.[109] Male student athletes have a 52% 4-year graduation rate, and 72% of female student athletes graduate within 4 years.[110][111]

Academics

Fall freshman statistics[7][112]
  2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005
Applicants 25,895 21,845 21,774 19,807 19,031 18,810
Admits 10,157 8,411 7,527 7,704 8,678
 % Admitted 39.2 44.4 38.6 38.0 40.4 46.1
This table does not account deferred
applications or other unique situations.

There are currently 2,505 full-time faculty members, 91% of whom hold doctorates or terminal degrees in their field.[113] UM has a student-faculty ratio of 11:1.[113] The University of Miami is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools and 23 additional professional and educational accrediting agencies. It is a member of the American Association of University Women, the American Council on Education, the American Council of Learned Societies, the Association of American Colleges and Universities,[114] the Florida Association of Colleges and Universities, the Independent Colleges & Universities of Florida,[115] and the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities.[116]

Organization

UM is led by a Board of Trustees, which holds two meetings each year.[19] The Board has 48 elected members, 3 alumni representatives, 23 senior members, 4 national members, 6 ex-officio members, 14 emeriti members, and 1 student representative. Ex-officio members, who serve by virtue of their positions in the University, include the President of the University, the President and Immediate Past President of the Citizens Board, and the President, President-Elect, and Immediate Past President of the Alumni Association.[19] Since 1982, the Board has eleven visiting committees, which include both Trustees and outside experts, to help oversee the individual academic units.[19]

UM's President, currently Donna Shalala, is the university's chief executive officer with a salary of $783,420,[117] ($1.2 million in total 2008 compensation[118]) and each academic unit is headed by a Dean.

2009-2010 Tuition[119]
School Tuition Total Cost
Undergraduate $35,540[120] $52,044
Graduate School $26,640 $44,968
Law School $37,418 $54,022
Medical School (FL) $29,289[121]
Medical School (non-FL) $38,504
Undergraduate & Graduate
Graduate only

In addition, UM also has a Division of Continuing and International Education and a program in Executive Education as part of the School of Business Administration.

The Graduate School does not have a separate faculty, but rather coordinates the faculties from the other schools and colleges with respect to master and doctorate degree program.[123] A partnership with nearby Florida International University also allow students from both schools to take graduate classes at either university, allowing graduate students to take a wider variety of courses.[124] In addition, the Miller School of Medicine offers separate PhD[125] and MD/PhD[126] programs in several biomedical sciences.

The Department of Community Service, staffed by volunteer medical students and physicians from UM's Leonard M. School of Medicine, provides free medical and other community services in Miami and surrounding communities.

For the fiscal year ending May 2008, UM had $2,048,588,166 in total revenues and $1,992,907,677 in functional expenses with the excess going to endowment or other fund accounts.[117]

Rankings

University rankings (overall)
National
Forbes[127] 133
U.S. News & World Report[128] 38
Washington Monthly[129] 130
Global
ARWU[130] 101 (Tie)
Times[131] 133
Other UM Rankings
CMUP Research Universities[132] 78
USNWR Earth Sciences[133] 43
USNWR Fine Arts[134] 119
Wuhan International ESI[135] 106
USNWR Clinical Psychology[136] 25

In the 2012 issue of U.S. News & World Report's "America's Best Colleges," the University of Miami was ranked 38th among national universities, the highest ranked in Florida.[137] U.S. News's 2010 ranking of U.S. medical schools ranked the Leonard M. Miller School of Medicine as the 47th best medical school in the nation, while US News ranked the School of Law as the 77th best law school in the nation.[138] In 2008, U.S. News & World Report ranked the University of Miami Physical Therapy Department 7th in the nation [139] and the Department of Psychology's Clinical Training Program 25th in the nation.[136]

The National Science Foundation ranks UM 112th out of 630 research institutions in the number of granted doctorate degrees in its FY 2006 survey. It ranked 79th out of 630 in terms of total research expenditures.[140]

The Academic Ranking of World Universities rates UM one of the world's top 150 academic institutions[141] In Forbes Magazine's 2010 rankings of 600 undergraduate institutions, UM ranked 293rd.[142]

In the 2009 edition of Best 371 Colleges, The Princeton Review ranks UM one of the 141 "Best Southeastern Colleges"[143] and ranks it first in the nation in its "Lots of Race/Class Interaction" category.[144][145][146]

Libraries

The Otto G. Richter Library, the University of Miami's main library, houses collections that serve the arts, architecture, humanities, social sciences, and the sciences. It is a depository for federal and state government publications.[147] Rare books, maps, manuscript collections, and the University of Miami Archives are housed in the Special Collections Division and in the Cuban Heritage Collection.

In addition to the Richter Library, the Libraries include facilities that support programs in architecture, business, marine science, and music:

  • Judi Prokop Newman Information Resources Center (Business)
  • Marta and Austin Weeks Music Library[148]
  • Paul Buisson Reference Library (Architecture)
  • Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science Library

The University also has specialized libraries for medicine and law:

  • Louis Calder Memorial Library (Medicine)
  • University of Miami Law Library

Within the Miller School of Medicine, there are two specialized departmental libraries for ophthalmology and psychiatry that are open to the public:

  • Mary and Edward Norton Library (Ophthalmology)
  • Pomerance Library (Psychiatry)

Combined holdings of the libraries include over 3.3 million volumes, 77,159 current serials titles, 67,894 electronic journals, 550,974 electronic books, 4 million microfroms, and 153,700 audio, film, video, and cartographic materials.[12] The Libraries has a staff of 37 Librarians and 86 support staff.[149]

Research

Sponsored research expenditures for fiscal year 2008 reached a record of more than $326 million.[11] Those funds support over 5,000 graduate students and postdoctoral trainees.[150] In Fiscal Year 2006, UM received $127 million in federal research funding, including $89.5 million from the Department of Health and Human Services and $16.7 million from the National Science Foundation.[151] Of the $8.2 billion appropriated by Congress in 2009 as a part of the stimulus bill for research priorities of the National Institutes of Health, the Miller School received $40.5 million.[152] In addition to research conducted in the individual academic schools and departments, Miami has the following University-wide research centers:

  • The Center for Hemispheric Policy[153]
  • The Institute for Cuban and Cuban-American Studies (ICCAS)[154]
  • Leonard and Jayne Abess Center for Ecosystem Science and Policy[98]
  • The Miami European Union Center: This group is a consortium with Florida International University (FIU) established in Fall 2001 with a grant from the European Commission through its delegation in Washington, D.C., intended to research economic, social, and political issues of interest to the European Union.[155]
  • The Sue and Leonard Miller Center for Contemporary Judaic Studies
  • John P. Hussman Institute for Human Genomics - studies possible causes of Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's disease and macular degeneration.[82][156][157]
  • Center on Research and Education for Aging and Technology Enhancement (CREATE)[158][159]
  • Wallace H. Coulter Center for Translational Research[160]

The Miller Medical School has more than more than $200 million per year in external grants and contracts to fund 1,500 ongoing projects. The medical campus includes more than 500,000 sq ft (46,000 m2) of research space with plans underway to build a new UM Life Science Park, which will add an additional 2,000,000 sq ft (190,000 m2) of space adjacent to the medical campus.[82] UM's Interdisciplinary Stem Cell Institute seeks to understand the biology of stem cells and translate basic research into new regenerative therapies. In 2007, Joshua Hare, MD and colleagues reported that a new stem cell therapy was safe for the treatment of myocardial infarction and reduced complications from the condition.[161]

As of 2008, the Rosenstiel School receives $50 million in annual external research funding.[162] Their laboratories include a salt-water wave tank, a five-tank Conditioning and Spawning System, multi-tank Aplysia Culture Laboratory, Controlled Corals Climate Tanks, and DNA analysis equipment.[163] The campus also houses an invertebrate museum with 400,000 specimens, and operates the Bimini Biological Field Station, an array of oceanographic high-frequency radar along the US east coast, and the Bermuda aerosol observatory.[164] UM also owns the Little Salt Spring, a site on the National Register of Historic Places,[165] in North Port, Florida, where RSMAS performs archaeological and paleontological research.[166]

UM is building a brain imaging annex to the James M. Cox Jr. Science Center within the College of Arts and Sciences. The building will include a human functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) laboratory, where scientists, clinicians and engineers can study fundamental aspects of brain function. Construction of the lab is funded in part by a $14.8 million in stimulus money grant from the National Institute of Health.[167]

In 2004, UM, which received a total of $124 million in science and engineering (S&E) funding from the U.S. federal government, was the largest Hispanic-serving recipient and also ranked 54th in Federal S&E obligations among all universities. Three-fourths of that university's Federal S&E funds, $92 million, came from the Department of Health and Human Services, largely for its medical campus.[168]

Student life

The University is affiliated with 31 fraternities and sororities.[169] Six of them (Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, and Zeta Beta Tau) have houses on campus.[170] Among the service groups organized by students are Amnesty International[171] and Habitat for Humanity.[172] Students organize the Ibis yearbook, UMTV (a cable TV channel carried on Comcast Channel 96, which includes nine programs, many of which have won national awards), UniMiami (a Spanish-speaking Cable TV broadcast),[173] and the campus radio station WVUM.[174][175]

Since 1929, students have published The Miami Hurricane newspaper twice-weekly.[176] The paper has been honored in the Associated Collegiate Press Hall of Fame.[177]

UM has appointed individuals in the various departments to handle students' problems and complaints called "Troubleshooters." UM also has an Ombudsman to mediate complaints that cannot be resolved by the troubleshooters.[178] Since 1986, UM has a Honor Code governing student conduct.[179]

The University has a number of student honor societies, including the Iron Arrow Honor Society (which also inducts faculty, staff and alumni),[180] and a chapter of Mortar Board.[181] In 1959, the Order of Omega was founded at UM, and it remained a one-campus honorary until 1964.[182] It is now a national honorary for fraternity and sorority members with a chapter continuing at UM.[183]

Athletics

University of Miami mascot Sebastian the Ibis makes the signature U hand gesture

The university fields 15 athletic teams. Men's teams compete in baseball, basketball, cross-country, diving, football, tennis, and track and field. Women's teams compete in basketball, cross-country, diving, golf, rowing, soccer, swimming, tennis, track and field, and volleyball.[13]

Since 2004, the university's sports teams (nicknamed the Hurricanes) compete in the Atlantic Coast Conference.[184] The football program was named national champion five times (1983, 1987, 1989, 1991, and 2001.)[14] The football team was named in the AP Top 25 frequently during the 1980s, 1990s and early 2000s and many players are drafted into the NFL each year.[185] The UM football team is coached currently by Al Golden.

For 70 years, from 1937 through 2007, the Hurricanes played most field home games at the Miami Orange Bowl. Beginning with the 2008 season, the University of Miami began playing its home football games at Sun Life Stadium (recently renamed from Dolphin Stadium[186]) in Miami Gardens. The university signed a 25-year contract to play there through 2033.[187] A smaller facility, Cobb Stadium, is located on the University of Miami campus and is used by the university's women's soccer and men's and women's track and field teams.[188] UM's men's and women's basketball teams play their home games at BankUnited Center on the Coral Gables campus.[189] The UM baseball team is coached by Jim Morris. The Miami baseball team has won four national championships (1982, 1985, 1999, 2001) and it plays their home games at the on-campus stadium Alex Rodriguez Park at Mark Light Field.[190]

The University of Miami's mascot is Sebastian the Ibis. Its marching band is the Band of the Hour.

People

Notable alumni

Alumni of the University of Miami include entertainers such as actors and musicians; athletes from Major League Baseball, the National Football League, the National Basketball Association, and the Olympic Games; chief executive officers of various companies; former Mayors of Miami; and scientists.

Notable faculty

The University of Miami faculty includes (or has included), by way of example, physicists Paul Dirac and Carolyne M. Van Vliet, geologist Cesare Emiliani, marine biologist Samuel H. Gruber, economist Neil Wallace, artist and architect Bonnie Seeman, architect Elizabeth Plater-Zyberk, sociologist Lowell Juilliard Carr, constitutional law expert John Hart Ely, head of the Administrative Conference of the United States, legal expert Paul R. Verkuil, bassist Jaco Pastorius, and philosopher Colin McGinn.

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