College Rank has just named the College of Staten Island to its list of Best Bachelor’s in Communications.
A statement from the company says that ”College Rank synthesizes data from the National Center for Education Statistics, the Bureau of Labor Statics, Payscale, and the College Scorecard. Ultimately, colleges are scored based on their commitment to online education, admission rates, student satisfaction, alumni debt, and speciality in the program in question.”
A comprehensive college, CSI offers Bachelor’s, Master’s, and Doctoral degrees, in addition to Associate’s-degree options that offer a seamless transition into Bachelor’s programs, if students wish to continue their education.
Regarding its methodology for the list, Stacker noted that, “Colleges are ranked by mid-career pay, with ties broken by early career pay. Colleges that primarily issue bachelor’s degrees were not considered.”
College of Staten Island President William J. Fritz has been named to City & State New York’s latest Staten Island Power 100. Dr. Fritz was ranked Number 30.
According to its Website, “City & State’s Staten Island Power 100 ranks…political players, along with the leading business executives, health care professionals, government officials, advocates, activists and others who make up the borough’s power structure.”
The latest addition to a growing list of accolades for excellence at the College of Staten Island is the institution’s inclusion in The Princeton Review’s 2021 Guide to Green Schools.
The methodology for the selection, according to The Princeton Review, is as follows:
This rating, on a scale of 60–99, provides a comprehensive measure of a school’s performance as an environmentally aware and prepared institution. Specifically, it includes:
whether students have a campus quality of life that is both healthy and sustainable;
how well a school is preparing students for employment in the clean-energy economy of the 21st century as well as for citizenship in a world now defined by environmental concerns and opportunities; and
how environmentally responsible a school’s policies are.
The College of Staten Island has been named to The Wall Street Journal’s Best Colleges 2021 list. The publication recognized the exemplary education that CSI offers, ranking the College Number 49 of 83 schools in the Northeast. WSJ also gave CSI high marks for affordability, placing it in the Top 15 institutions, based on average net tuition. In addition, CSI also made WSJ’s most diverse college’s list, coming in Number 57.
The College of Staten Island has been named twice to U.S. News & World Report‘s Best Colleges 2021 List. CSI was recognized in the categories of Best Undergraduate Engineering – No Doctorate, and Social Mobility – Regional Universities (North).
According to U.S. News, the publication “assesses 1,452 U.S. bachelor’s degree-granting institutions on 17 measures of academic quality. The comparisons are useful for [students who are] crafting a shortlist of institutions to examine more closely and may also highlight new options.”
The College of Staten Island is the
recipient of a fourth-cycle Policy Practice in Field Education Initiative grant
from the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE). The grant is funded by The
New York Community Trust.
CSI’s grant comes from The Public
Conversation for Change Leadership Training Initiative, which, according to
CSWE, “will provide training and a network of supports that enhance first-year
MSW and senior BSSW students’ commitment and skills for leading participatory
policy change efforts that work to address forms of inequities at the
intersections of race, disability, and poverty in Staten Island.”
CSWE President and CEO Darla Spence Coffey, PhD, MSW, said that “These grants make it possible for future social workers to learn the importance of policies, legislation, and regulation that advance social justice goals. We thank The New York Community Trust for funding this initiative and allowing CSWE and member programs to create opportunities for policy-focused field education and community engagement projects.”