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Cash-strapped New Jersey City University is taking a sharpened axe to its list of academic programs and roster of professors, The Jersey Journal has learned.In an effort to cut more than $12 million in expenses to balance its 2022-23 operating budget, university officials announced they’re eliminating 37% of its 171 academic programs and laying off 30 tenured professors. The division of academic affairs will eliminate 48 undergraduate programs, 24 minors, 28 graduate programs, 10 certificate programs and one doctoral program....
Cash-strapped New Jersey City University is taking a sharpened axe to its list of academic programs and roster of professors, The Jersey Journal has learned.
In an effort to cut more than $12 million in expenses to balance its 2022-23 operating budget, university officials announced they’re eliminating 37% of its 171 academic programs and laying off 30 tenured professors. The division of academic affairs will eliminate 48 undergraduate programs, 24 minors, 28 graduate programs, 10 certificate programs and one doctoral program.
NJCU Board of Trustees Chairman Joseph Scott called the latest decision “a difficult, but necessary next step.”
“Our current financial crisis has made clear that the breadth of our current academic portfolio is no longer tenable for the size of an institution we need to be; and the low enrollment in many courses can be linked to students’ inability to complete their degrees in a timely manner,” Scott said in a press release.
“I thank our academic leadership for their data-driven, painstaking work in determining which programs were mission critical and mission consistent, so our remaining resources can be allocated toward ensuring the strength of these academic offerings.”
The state school wrapped the 2022 school year by announcing it was in a financial emergency and was staring down a $23 million deficit for the current school year. Longtime President Sue Henderson resigned that same day and NJCU soon embarked on a plan with multiple austerity measures, including the elimination of some athletic programs, managerial positions and student jobs, as well as freezing school-issued credit cards.
Those measures have managed to reduce the deficit by roughly $10 million.
In an email to faculty in November, Acting Provost Donna Adair Breault told faculty the current academic portfolio is larger than universities double the size of NJCU. She said the academic portfolio has strained administrative capacities, created low-enrolled courses and prevents students from completing their degrees on time.
Breault pointed out that the university’s academic portfolio was 13% larger than Rowan University and contains 47% more programs than Rutgers-Newark “even though they have nearly 2,500 more students enrolled.” Currently there are 6,549 students enrolled.
“We cannot stretch our resources to adequately support and sustain so many programs,” Breault said in an email. " We struggle to determine the best investments for marketing. We cannot sustain this many programs, and this is why we were charged to reduce our portfolio by at least 30%.”
She noted that “We know that we are not going to recover the full amount of enrollment loss. We cannot anticipate 8,000 undergraduate students moving forward. We need to set goals and prepare ourselves for an enrollment of 4,500-5,000.”
School officials said students currently enrolled in the eliminated programs can complete their program and graduate “with no obstacle.” Students considering impacted programs will be able to find a similar program available, in most cases.
Several programs were previously scheduled for closure in the 2023-24 academic year, according to the press release. The programs eliminated include numerous science degrees from Environmental Science, Physics, and concentrations in Biology, Early Childhood and Elementary teaching degrees. (See the full list below.)
University spokesman Ira Thor could not quantify the number of students affected by the slashing of academic programs, but said the programs eliminated are largely parallel in nature to other programs or have been plagued by low enrollment.
University officials said the decision to cut programs focused on “NJCU’s vital role as a minority-serving institution and weighing the viability of programs according to mission, market, and margins.”
President of the teacher’s union, Barbara Hildner, said the faculty and staff being laid off are part of an academic team that guided the students and university through the COVID-19 pandemic. She said the university would have shut down without them.
“None of those who are being laid off created the financial difficulties that led to the layoffs, and their indispensable importance to NJCU’s mission is recognized by the full university community,” Hildner said. “The union and the administration have agreed to work together in good faith to remediate the layoff situation. The union believes that there are solutions to the problem that should be considered.”
When asked further on those solutions, Hildner said “these matters are to be taken up first in negotiations, and I can’t comment on them at this time.”
Laid-off professors will be notified that their position will be eliminated on June 28, 2023. The university will also not renew contracts of up to 19 non-tenured faculty, who are appointed annually, and professional staff for the 2023-24 school year.
According to a memorandum of agreement between NJCU and the union, the university promised no layoff notices for furloughed employees before Dec. 14 for faculty and before Nov. 29 for staff. Many faculty and staff members have been concerned about layoffs since the deal was made in September.
The financially distressed institution is still waiting to hear if the state will provide an additional $10 million in aid the school requested when it announced its financial crisis. The school asked for the $30 million allotted to NJCU in the state budget to be expedited and hopes to receive $35 million in American Rescue Plan funds to address infrastructure needs.
The Fitch Ratings, a Wall Street credit rating agency, reaffirmed the cash-strapped school’s credit rating as “BB+” and has removed it from the “Rating Watch Negative (RWN),” which means its credit rating will not be further downgraded. The agency reported it’s seemingly optimistic about the school’s prospects of receiving more financial support from the state.
The following programs will be cut as a result of NJCU’s announcement:
B.A. Applied Physics—Physical Science Teacher Certification Secondary Education (K-12)
B.A. Art History
B.A. Biology with Teaching Certification K-12
B.A. Biology (second degree)
B.S. Biology (second degree)
B.A. Chemistry with Teacher Certification
B.S. Chemistry with Teacher Certification
B.S. Chemistry and Chemical Engineering dual degree with NJIT
B.A. Early Childhood Education w/ P-3 Cert.
B.A. Early Childhood Education w/ P-3 Cert. & Elem.
B.A. Early Childhood Education infant/toddler
B.A. Early Childhood Education or Elementary & TESOL
B.A. Early Childhood Education or Elementary Bilingual
B.A. Earth Science Elementary Education (Teacher Certification)
B.A. Earth Science
B.A. Earth Science Secondary Education (Teacher Certification)
B.S. Earth Science Secondary Education (Teacher Certification)
B.A. Elementary Education TOSD
B.A./M.A.T. Triple Certification in Elementary School Teacher K-6, TOSD, & TESL
B.A. English (Concentration in Journalism)
B.A. English (Concentration in Theatre)
B.A. English/Media Arts, Performing Arts
B.A. Environmental Science
B.S. Environmental Science
B.S. Geographic Information Science
B.S. Health Information Management (Computer Science)
B.S. Health Sciences with Teacher Certification in Health Education
B.S. Hospitality Management
B.F.A. Jewelry Making and Metals
B.S. Marketing (Concentration: Analytics)
B.S. Marketing (Concentration: Public Relations)
B.M. Music Education
Non-Accelerated Nursing Program
Accelerated Nursing Program at Ft. Monmouth
B.S. Physics/Engineering Dual Degree NJIT
B.A. Sociology - Crime & Social Behavior Specialization
B.A. Sociology - Family Health & Youth Services Specialization
B.A. Sociology - Human Services in Aging
B.A. Sustainability Studies
Accounting for Business Minor for non-business students
Accounting for Business Minor for business students
Cinema Studies (Media Arts)
Earth & Environmental Science Geographic Information Science Minor
East Asian Studies Minor (out of World Languages and Cultures)
Ethnic and Immigration Studies
Marketing Minor: Analytics
Marketing Minor: Public Relations
Middle Eastern Studies Minor (out of World Languages and Cultures)
Public Administration (Public Health)
Urban Studies (out of Sociology)
M.F.A. in Art (all specializations)
M.F.A. Ceramics Concentration
M.S. Criminal Justice
M.A.T. Early Childhood & Special Education
M.A.T. Early Childhood Education
B.A./M.A.T. Triple Certification in Elementary School Teacher K-6, TOSD, & TESL
M.S. Finance: Financial Analysis
M.S. Finance: Financial Management
M.S. Finance: Financial Risk Management and Compliance
M.F.A. Graphic Design Concentration
M.S. Health Sciences in Health Administration
M.S. Health Sciences in Public Health Education
M.S. Health Sciences in School Health Education
M.F.A. Illustration Concentration
M.F.A. Jewelry Concentration
M.A. Mathematics Education
M.F.A. in Integrated Media Arts Production (IMAP)
M.A. Music Education
M.S. in Nursing Education
M.F.A. Painting and Drawing Concentration
M.M. Performance Jazz
M.F.A. Photography Concentration
M.F.A. Printmaking Concentration
M.F.A. Sculpture Concentration
M.F.A. Sculpture Concentration
M.A. Studio Art
M.M. Multiple Woodwinds
B.A., Concentration: Actuarial Science (Mathematics)
P-3 Alternate Route Program
Earth & Environmental Science Geographic Information Science (GIS) Certificate
Certificate in Professional Financial Management
Certificate in Professional Investment Analysis
Certificate in Professional Management Accounting
Post Master’s Certificate in Nursing Education
Certificate in Professional Portfolio Management
Certificate in Professional Risk Management
Ed.D. Community College Leadership
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The St. Peter’s Peacocks (7-9, 2-5 MAAC) look to get on track against the Quinnipiac Bobcats (12-5, 3-3) at M&T Bank Arena Friday at 7 p.m. ET. Below, we analyze Tipico Sportsbook’s lines around the St. Peter’s vs. Quinnipiac odds...
The St. Peter’s Peacocks (7-9, 2-5 MAAC) look to get on track against the Quinnipiac Bobcats (12-5, 3-3) at M&T Bank Arena Friday at 7 p.m. ET. Below, we analyze Tipico Sportsbook’s lines around the St. Peter’s vs. Quinnipiac odds, and make our expert college basketball picks, predictions and bets.
Quinnipiac looks to stay in contention with Iona and Sieana for a Metro Atlantic Athletic title while St. Peter’s, after a remarkable run in the NCAA Tournament in 2022, looks to avoid staying out of the basement.
Coming in on a 3-game losing streak, the Peacocks lost Sunday 67-60 to Canisius in overtime as a 3-point favorite. A 7-9 record is not how the Peacocks wanted to start after a strong finish to last season.
Quinnipiac is on a 3-game winning streak after beating Iona 81-58 as 6.5-point favorites on Sunday and will look to avenge an earlier loss this season to St. Peter’s.
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Provided by Tipico Sportsbook; access USA TODAY Sports Scores and Sports Betting Odds hub for a full list. Lines last updated at 10:36 a.m. ET.
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Quinnipiac 65, St. Peter 61
STAY AWAY from the moneyline in this game. St. Peter’s is on a 3-game losing streak and is not likely to pull of the upset here. Quinnipiac at -550 is not worth a straight wager either, although it could be a solid addition to a parlay.
ST. PETER’S +9.5 (-105) is the side here.
In the last meeting between these teams on Dec. 18, the Peacocks pulled off a 63-56 win as 4.5-point underdogs. While that was a home game for St. Peter’s, the likelihood of a 17-point swing is not a reason to take this number. With the total of this game at 133.5, I do not see a blowout coming. Covering with a 10-point win does not seem likely for Quinnipiac.
UNDER 133.5 (-115) will make you a winner here.
St. Peter’s, who is 1-7 SU on the road this season, has also been an Under magnet. The Peacocks have gone Under in 11 of 15 Division I games.
Quinnipiac has gone Under in 9 of 16 games and this includes the Under in the 1st meeting between the teams. In that game the Under was an identical 133.5 and the game ended with a total of 119.
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A Jersey City attorney has been charged with defrauding his clients of more than $2 million and identity theft, U.S. Attorney Philip R. Sellinger announced Thursday.James R. Lisa, 67, was indicted on three counts of wire fraud and four counts of aggravated identity theft.Lisa was arraigned Thursday via videoconference before U.S. Magistrate Judge José R. Almonte. He pleaded not guilty and was release on $100,000 unsecured bond.According to the indictment, in 2014, Lisa was retained by a family to help with the rep...
A Jersey City attorney has been charged with defrauding his clients of more than $2 million and identity theft, U.S. Attorney Philip R. Sellinger announced Thursday.
James R. Lisa, 67, was indicted on three counts of wire fraud and four counts of aggravated identity theft.
Lisa was arraigned Thursday via videoconference before U.S. Magistrate Judge José R. Almonte. He pleaded not guilty and was release on $100,000 unsecured bond.
According to the indictment, in 2014, Lisa was retained by a family to help with the repatriation of millions of dollars that had been transferred to offshore bank accounts decades earlier by family members. He was also retained to assist with the resolution of tax issues related to the funds’ repatriation. In 2016, the family’s funds were repatriated by Lisa, but he misinformed the family that the funds remained offshore, the indictment alleges.
In 2017, Lisa provided the family with $4 million of the repatriated funds, but continued to falsely represent that the remaining $2 million was beyond his control, the indictment says.
Dating back to 1995, Lisa has faced sanctions from the New Jersey Office of Attorney Ethics related to practicing law in New York while his license was suspended in New Jersey, setting up an inappropriate fee-sharing arrangement with a Hudson County jail officer, record keeping deficiencies, and cocaine use, Hudson County View reported Thursday.
Lisa, whose law office is located on Newark Avenue, has represented some notable clients over the years in Hudson County.
He represented the Newport Centre Mall Easter bunny who was videotaped in 2016 brawling with a parent a week before Easter. Lisa then represented the Pennsylvania man who was pulled over near the Holland Tunnel with a truck full of guns in 2017.
Also in 2017, he represented a former dominatrix fighting to keep her job as a Hudson County sheriff’s officer.
Each count of wire fraud carries a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison and a fine not to exceed $250,000.
Each count of aggravated identity theft carries a mandatory penalty of two years in prison, which must run consecutively to any other term of imprisonment, and a fine not to exceed $250,000.
Longtime Jersey City attorney James Lisa has been indicted for defrauding clients out of over $2 million, dating back to a case that began in 2014, U.S. Attorney Philip Sellinger announced.By John Heinis/Hudson County ViewJames R. Lisa, 67, of Jersey City, is charged by indictment with three counts of wire fraud and four counts of aggravated identity theft.He was arraigned today by videoconference before U.S. District Judge Jose R. Almonte, where he pleaded not guilty and was release on $100,000 unsecured bond.In ...
Longtime Jersey City attorney James Lisa has been indicted for defrauding clients out of over $2 million, dating back to a case that began in 2014, U.S. Attorney Philip Sellinger announced.
By John Heinis/Hudson County View
James R. Lisa, 67, of Jersey City, is charged by indictment with three counts of wire fraud and four counts of aggravated identity theft.
He was arraigned today by videoconference before U.S. District Judge Jose R. Almonte, where he pleaded not guilty and was release on $100,000 unsecured bond.
In 2014, Lisa was retained by a family to help repatriate millions of dollars that had been transferred by other family members to offshore bank accounts decades earlier.
Lisa was also retained to help resolve the tax issues related to the repatriation of the funds. In 2015, Lisa successfully repatriated more than $6 million of the family’s funds, but proceeded to falsely advise the family that the funds remained offshore.
In 2017, Lisa provided $4 million of the repatriated funds to the family but continued to falsely represent that the remaining $2 million remained beyond his control.
From there, he falsely told the family that he successfully resolved the tax implications of repatriating the funds.
In 2016, Lisa sent the family a fraudulent IRS “closing agreement” reflecting an agreement with the IRS for the family to pay $3 million in taxes and penalties for the repatriated funds.
THen in 2018, Lisa sent the family another fraudulent closing agreement reflecting an agreement with the IRS for the family to pay $2 million in taxes and penalties because only $4 million was purportedly repatriated. In fact, the IRS never entered into these agreements and the IRS employees who purportedly signed the documents never did so.
Each count of wire fraud carries a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison and a fine not to exceed $250,000.
Each count of aggravated identity theft carries a statutory mandatory penalty of two years in prison, which must run consecutively to any other term of imprisonment, and a fine not to exceed $250,000.
Lisa has represented high-profile clients ranging from a Pennsylvania man who got pulled over with a truck full of guns while he was on his way to rescue a woman he believed to be in drug trouble in New York in 2017, to the infamous Newport Centre Mall Easter bunny who was arrested after getting into a fist fight while in costume the year prior.
He has faced sanctions from the New Jersey Office of Attorney Ethics dating back to 1995, related to record keeping deficiencies, cocaine usage, practicing law in New York while his license was suspended in New Jersey, and setting up an inappropriate fee-sharing arrangement with a Hudson County Correctional Facility officer, among other things.
When it comes to home insurance in Jersey City and Bushwick, New York, JNR Insurance deserves special mention.This press release was orginally distributed by ReleaseWireBrooklyn, NY — (...
When it comes to home insurance in Jersey City and Bushwick, New York, JNR Insurance deserves special mention.
This press release was orginally distributed by ReleaseWire
Brooklyn, NY — (ReleaseWire) — 01/12/2023 — Finding suitable home insurance in Jersey City and Bushwick, New York, can be challenging. Due to the varying levels of coverage offered by insurance companies, finding the right policy that provides the right amount of coverage at an affordable price can be challenging. In this case, it would be best to talk to an independent insurance broker for help and advice.
JNR Insurance is a reliable provider of home insurance in Jersey City and Bushwick, New York. Their range of policies is tailored to meet customers' needs. Their experienced insurance agents are always available to answer customers' questions or concerns. One can rely on JNR Insurance to provide the best coverage for their home insurance needs in Jersey City and Bushwick.
JNR Insurance brings value and peace of mind to its customers. Their experienced insurance agents understand the complexities of home insurance. They are knowledgeable about local laws and regulations that may affect coverage. Their insurance products are designed to provide maximum protection at an affordable rate, with a focus on customer service.
At JNR Insurance, they make finding the right home insurance easy. Their insurance agents are highly experienced professionals with decades of experience in the insurance industry. Whether for homeowners or renters, JNR Insurance offers a range of competitively priced policies to fit the specific needs of its customers.
Home insurance policies are designed to protect customers from risks like property damage, theft, and liability for injuries on their premises. Available in varying levels of coverage, JNR Insurance's home policies cover a variety of perils, including those related to natural disasters such as floods and earthquakes.
They will walk clients through their insurance options and help them choose a policy that best suits their needs. Their agents know a lot about insurance and have worked in the field for a long time. They try to give each customer a personalized service that fits their needs.
For more information on car insurance in Jersey City and Brooklyn, New York, visit https://www.jnrins.com/auto-insurance/.
Call (718) 640-1642 for details.
About JNR Insurance JNR Insurance offers insurance solutions to individuals and businesses across Brooklyn, Bushwick, Greenpoint, Prospect Park, Williamsburg, Dumbo, Jersey City, and its neighboring areas.
For more information on this press release visit: http://www.releasewire.com/press-releases/jnr-insurance-offers-home-insurance-in-jersey-city-and-bushwick-new-york-1368879.htm
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