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NCAA
NCAA
Division I – MAAC ECAC Hockey Big East
Big East
-Field Hockey

Nickname Bobcats

Affiliations NAICU NEASC

Sports 21 varsity teams [5]

Mascot Boomer the Bobcat

Website https://www.qu.edu

Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
/ˌkwɪˈnɪpiæk/ is a private, nonsectarian, coeducational university located in Hamden, Connecticut, at the foot of Sleeping Giant State Park. The nationally prominent Quinnipiac University
University
Polling Institute has its offices there. The university grants undergraduate, graduate, and professional degrees through its College of Arts and Sciences, School of Business and Engineering, School of Communication, School of Health Sciences, School of Law, School of Medicine, School of Nursing, and School of Education.

Contents

1 History 2 Campuses 3 Admissions 4 Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Polling Institute 5 Greek life

5.1 Fraternities 5.2 Sororities

6 Campus buildings and landmarks 7 Athletics

7.1 Title IX
Title IX
discrimination case

8 Student journalism controversy 9 Notable alumni 10 Accolades 11 References 12 External links

History[edit]

The Mount Carmel campus, from atop Sleeping Giant, April 2009.

What became Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
was founded in 1929 by Samuel W. Tator,[6] a business professor and politician. Phillip Troup, a Yale College graduate, was another founder, and became its first president[6] until his death in 1939. Tator's wife, Irmagarde Tator, a Mount Holyoke College
Mount Holyoke College
graduate, also played a major role in the fledgling institution's nurturing as its first bursar. Additional founders were E. Wight Bakke, who later became a professor of economics at Yale, and Robert R. Chamberlain, who headed a furniture company in his name.[6] The new institution was conceived in reaction to Northeastern University's abandonment of its New Haven, Connecticut, program at the onset of the Great Depression. Originally, it was located in New Haven and called the " Connecticut College
Connecticut College
of Commerce". On opening its doors in 1929, it enrolled under 200, and its first graduating class featured only eight students. At the time, it awarded only associate's degrees. In 1935, the college changed its name to the "Junior College of Commerce". From 1943 to 1945, the college closed, as nearly its entire student body was drafted into World War II. Upon re-opening, the college's enrollment nearly quadrupled to approximately 800 students. In 1951, the institution was renamed " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
College", in honor of the Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Indian tribe that once inhabited Greater New Haven. That same year, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
began to confer bachelor's degrees. In 1952, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
expanded rapidly, both physically and in terms of curriculum, relocating to a larger campus in New Haven, and also assuming administrative control of Larson College, a private women's college. In 1966, after having outgrown its campus in New Haven, Quinnipiac moved to its current campus in the Mount Carmel section of Hamden, Connecticut, at the foot of Sleeping Giant Park.[7] During the 1970s, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
began to offer master's degrees in a variety[which?] of disciplines. Until the 1990s, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
remained primarily a commuter college with only a regional reputation; however, that changed during the next decade. In 1995, three major events occurred: the University
University
of Bridgeport's law school migrated to Quinnipiac; the American Bar Association accredited Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
to award the Juris Doctor
Juris Doctor
Degree; and the Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
School of Law Center was dedicated. Also, during the mid-1990s, Quinnipiac's communications and business programs, respectively, built state-of-the-art facilities and attracted nationally respected professors.[citation needed]

Quinnipiac's Arnold Bernhard Library and clock tower, focus of main campus quadrangle, August 2008

On July 1, 2000, the college officially changed its name to " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University" to reflect its relatively new breadth in academic offerings. That same year, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
received accreditation by AACSB.[citation needed] Currently, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
offers 58 undergraduate majors, 20 graduate programs, and a Juris Doctor
Juris Doctor
program. Quinnipiac's physician assistant (PA) program is ranked 5th nationally by U.S. News & World Report.[8] Its Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine admitted 60 students to its first class in 2013.[9] The university operates several media outlets, including a professionally run commercial radio station, WQUN, founded by journalist and Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
professor Lou Adler. The university also operates a student-run FM radio station WQAQ, which concurrently streams on the Internet. An award-winning[10] student-run television station, Q30
Q30
Television, is streamed online. Also, a student-produced newspaper, the Chronicle, established in 1929, publishes 2,500 copies every Wednesday. Students also run a literary magazine, the Montage, a yearbook, the Summit, the Quinnipiac Bobcats
Quinnipiac Bobcats
Sports Network (an online sports-focused broadcast), and the Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Barnacle[11] (a parody news organization). Unaffiliated with the school, but run by students, is also an online newspaper, the Quad News.[12] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
is home to one of the world's largest collections of art commemorating the Great Irish Famine. The collection is contained in Ireland’s Great Hunger Museum
Ireland’s Great Hunger Museum
(Músaem An Ghorta Mhóir) just off the Mount Carmel Campus.[13] In May 2014, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
laid off 16 full-time but non-tenured faculty, with 11 of those from the College of Arts and Sciences, with no advance notice of the staff reduction. The cuts followed several years of a "stalled hiring" and a faculty salary freeze. The layoffs were mostly in departments that had experienced reduced enrollment in recent years, and enrollment was expected to be down by 12 percent in the fall 2014 term.[14] Campuses[edit] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
consists of three campuses, the Mount Carmel and York Hill campuses in Hamden and the North Haven Campus in North Haven, just north of New Haven, Connecticut. The oldest of these campuses is the Mount Carmel Campus, at the foot of Sleeping Giant State Park. The Arnold Bernhard Library, Carl Hansen Student Center, university administration, and many of the student residences are found on this campus. York Hill, located on a hill about a half-mile from the Mount Carmel Campus, began with the development of the TD Bank Sports Center. In 2010 this was joined by a new student center as well as expanded parking and residence facilities as part of a $300 million expansion of the 250-acre (1.0 km2) campus.[15] York Hill is a "green" campus, making use of renewable energy and environmentally friendly resources, including one of the first major wind farms integrated into a university campus.[16] In 2007, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
acquired a 100-acre (0.40 km2) campus in North Haven, Connecticut, from Anthem Blue Cross Blue Shield, and has been gradually converting it for use by graduate programs at the university.[17] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
opened the Frank H. Netter M.D. School of Medicine in 2013.[18] Admissions[edit] For the undergraduate class of 2013, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
admitted 6,223 (67.2%) of the 13,828 total applicants who applied, with[19] 1,640 (26%) of the admitted enrolling for the fall 2009 semester. Twenty-two percent ranked in the top tenth of their high school class; 55% in the top quarter and 90% in the top half. The majority of this class hailed from the American Northeast with 26% from New York State, 21% from Connecticut, 20% from New Jersey and 19% from Massachusetts. One percent of the 2013 class was international. About 78% considered themselves to be Caucasian and 12% were minorities. The remaining 10% did not declare a race or were multi-racial. The female count was 62% and 38% for male. Seventy percent received some form of financial aid. Generally, Quinnipiac's Office of Admissions seeks the following characteristics in undergraduate applicants: a 3.3-4.0 GPA and an average SAT score of 1677 for the incoming class.[20] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Polling Institute[edit] Main article: Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Polling Institute Quinnipiac's polling institute receives national recognition for its independent surveys of residents throughout the United States. It conducts public opinion polls on politics and public policy as a public service as well as for academic research.[21] The poll has been cited by major news outlets throughout North America and Europe, including the Washington Post,[22] Fox News,[23] USA Today,[24] the New York Times,[25] CNN,[26] and Reuters.[27] The polling operation began informally in 1988 in conjunction with a marketing class.[21] It became formal in 1994 when the university hired a CBS News
CBS News
analyst to assess the data being gained.[21] It subsequently focused on the Northeastern states, gradually expanding during presidential elections to cover swing states as well.[21] The institute receives funding from the university,[21] with its phone callers generally being work study students or local residents. The polls have been rated highly by Fivethirtyeight.com
Fivethirtyeight.com
for accuracy in predicting primary and general elections.[28][citation needed] Greek life[edit] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
is home to eight fraternities and nine sororities.[29] Fraternities[edit]

Alpha Epsilon Pi Delta Tau Delta Pi Kappa Phi Zeta Beta Tau Delta Upsilon Beta Theta Pi Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon

Sororities[edit]

Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Gamma Rho Pi Beta Phi Kappa Delta Chi Omega Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Delta

The National Panhellenic Conference is an umbrella organization which was created in 1902 for 26 women's sororities. The National Panhellenic Conference at Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
serves as an advocate for the sororities involved in the conference with the campus and community. The Panhellenic Conference at Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University includes Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta, and Chi Omega. Campus buildings and landmarks[edit]

Campus and Lender School of Business Center, with Sleeping Giant in background, April 2005

Carl Hansen Student Center – This facility serves as the home to the student government, WQAQ-FM, the Chronicle and many student organizations. The student bookstore, main dining hall, U.S. Post Office, and a branch of TD Bank are located there as well. Renovated and expanded in 2012, it is home to a number of new meeting, multipurpose, and media rooms for use by student organizations and fraternity and sorority life members. Arnold Bernhard Library – The library is named for Arnold Bernhard, the founder and former chief executive officer of Value Line, Inc. Bernhard's son made the library renovation possible by donating $1 million for the project and an additional $3 million for the university's endowment in 1997. The donation was the largest in the university's history. The signature clock tower was replaced during the renovation which changed the icon of the school, which was a rocket ship spire, to a more conservative, modern tower. The computer help desk was relocated to the library. The learning center, renamed the "learning commons", includes a student tutoring program. Ed McMahon
Ed McMahon
Mass Communications Center – Named for the television announcer and sidekick, who was a long-term financial supporter of the school,[30] the center is a media production facility equipped with up-to-date technology for hands-on training in all aspects of radio, television, journalism and multimedia production. The HDTV studio provides students with a professional environment for creating television programming. Clarice L. Buckman Center and Theater - Commonly called the "Buckman Center," the building houses a theater used for drama and music performances, classrooms, rehearsal space for theater students, as well as science laboratories. Echlin Center – Home to the offices of undergraduate admissions, and financial aid. The second floor houses faculty offices, and two programs in the School of Health Sciences; Athletic Training and Biomedical Science Lender School of Business Center – Fully accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB) International,[31] the longest standing, accrediting agency for business programs in the world. The school of business was also included in the 2011 edition of Princeton Review's "Best 300 Business Schools" and in Bloomberg Businessweek's "Top 100 Undergraduate Business Schools" for 2011. Tator Hall – Part of the student center, it has multiple classrooms and labs, including the new Department of Engineering classrooms. The Dean Robert W. Evans College of Arts and Sciences Center - Composed of three separate building surrounding a quad. CAS 1 and CAS 3 are both three floors and contain classrooms, seminar rooms, and faculty offices. CAS 2 is now the Center of Religion, and opened in the fall of 2017. It has a student lounge, meeting room, kitchen, and a chapel. Athletics[edit] See also: Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats, Quinnipiac Bobcats
Quinnipiac Bobcats
men's ice hockey, and Quinnipiac Bobcats
Quinnipiac Bobcats
women's ice hockey The Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats, previously the Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Braves, comprise the school's athletic teams. They play in NCAA
NCAA
Division I in the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference, except for the men's and women's ice hockey teams, which are part of ECAC Hockey, and the women's field hockey team, which joined Big East
Big East
Conference starting with the 2016 season.[32] There are seven men's varsity sports and 14 women's varsity sports,[33] with no football team.[33] The team with the largest following on campus and in the area is the men's ice hockey team under established coach Rand Pecknold,[34] which has been nationally ranked at times; during the 2009–2010 season they entered the top ten of the national polls for the first time.[35] The team was the number-one nationally ranked hockey program for parts of the 2012-2013 season, reaching the Frozen Four for the first time in the program's history. They advanced to the national championship, ultimately falling to rival Yale. The Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
women's ice hockey program had their most success in the 2009–10 NCAA
NCAA
Division I women's ice hockey season. Quinnipiac University
University
added a women's golf and women's rugby team in the 2010–11 academic year.[33]

Tricia Fabbri, head coach women's basketball

In the late 2000s the men's basketball team gained a greater following under new head coach Tom Moore, a disciple of UConn Huskies men's basketball coach Jim Calhoun.[34] Both men's and women's ice hockey and basketball teams play at the $52 million TD Bank Sports Center, opened in 2007.[34] The women's lacrosse team has also been quite strong. Men's cross country captured 4 NEC titles in 5 years between 2004-2008. The athletics program has been under pressures common to other universities, and at the close of the 2008–2009 academic year, men's golf, men's outdoor track, men's indoor track and women's volleyball were dropped as a cost-cutting measure, although the last of these was restored (as a result of a Title IX
Title IX
suit[36]). Title IX
Title IX
discrimination case[edit] On July 21, 2010, a federal judge ruled that Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
violated Title IX of the Civil Rights Act of 1964
Civil Rights Act of 1964
by failing to provide equal treatment to women's athletic teams. The judge, Stefan Underhill, determined that Quinnipiac's decision to eliminate the women's volleyball team as well as its attempt to treat cheerleading as a competitive sport and its manipulation of reporting with regard to the numbers of male and female athletes amounted to unlawful discrimination against female students. Underhill ruled that competitive cheerleading was currently too underdeveloped and unorganized and then ordered that the school maintain its volleyball program for the 2010-11 season.[37][38] Student journalism controversy[edit] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
has been at the center of controversy over the university's control over student publications and students' speech. The conflict has drawn national attention. The problems began in the fall 2007 semester, when junior Jason Braff, then-editor of the Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Chronicle, the official newspaper of the school, openly criticized a university policy that forbade the Chronicle from publishing news online before the content was published in the weekly print edition. Braff wrote an editorial about the policy and also gave an interview to the local Waterbury paper, Republican-American
Republican-American
criticizing it. Manuel Carreiro, Quinnipiac's vice president and dean of students, then sent a letter to Braff in November, telling him that his public disagreement with school policies would "seriously place your position and organization at risk with the university." Braff received an $8,000 annual stipend for his position, and the university said that its employees have more of a responsibility than other students to uphold policies. But Lynn Bushnell, QU's vice president for public affairs, denied threatening to fire Braff for disagreeing with school policies. Braff and the Chronicle staff were also openly critical of a public relations policy requiring all news media inquiries and questions (including those from the Chronicle) for administrators to be sent, via e-mail, to the university's public relations department.[39] Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
officials agreed to discuss the policies with students, and eventually decided that making the Chronicle independent from the university was the best idea. The school set forth a plan of action, which included the university appointing editors for the 2008–2009 academic year. Angry with this plan, Braff and other staff agreed to leave the Chronicle at the end of the spring 2008 semester, and all applicants for the editor positions withdrew their applications. Former Chronicle staff members came back in fall 2008 with Quad News, an independent newspaper with only a website and no print edition. Plans were to incorporate Quad News as its own business venture run on advertising revenue. Quad News immediately faced opposition from the university. Staff members learned in September that university officials had instructed all varsity coaches, staff and athletes not to speak to Quad News reporters. Shortly after, officials threatened to shut down the university's chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ), claiming that they violated school policy by using their meetings as a cover for Quad News meetings. The Quad News staff had met at two SPJ meetings,[40] after the university took away Quad News meeting reservation, citing the fact that the organization was not a university-recognized club. Quad News promptly stopped their meetings with SPJ.[41] The move prompted a public letter from national SPJ leaders, expressing concern over the university's actions. Both staffs recognized the other publication as legitimate and wished each other luck in their friendly competition.[42] Notable alumni[edit]

Sam Anas- (born 1993) hockey player for the Iowa Wild Ryan Cleckner – former army sniper and veteran activist Evan Conti (born 1993) – basketball player in Israel for Hapoel Be'er Sheva B.C. John Delaney – Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
baseball coach Freddy Hall
Freddy Hall
– goalkeeper for Limerick FC Eric Hartzell
Eric Hartzell
– goalie for the Heilbronner Falken Themis Klarides
Themis Klarides
– Deputy Minority Leader of the Connecticut
Connecticut
House of Representatives Murray Lender
Murray Lender
– former businessman and CEO of Lender's Bagels[43] Molly Qerim – sports anchor and moderator for ESPN's First Take Bryce Van Brabant
Bryce Van Brabant
– forward for the Calgary Flames Arnold Voketaitis
Arnold Voketaitis
– former opera singer and teacher (bass-baritone) William C. Weldon – former CEO of Johnson & Johnson Turk Wendell
Turk Wendell
– former Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
player William D. Euille – former mayor of Alexandria, Virginia. Mary-Jane Foster – co-founder of the Bridgeport Bluefish.

Accolades[edit]

"U.S. News and World Report" ranked Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Physician Assistant program 5th in the nation in 2015 and 2016. Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
featured in the Princeton Review’s "Best 294 Business Schools: 2012 Edition" Princeton Review ranked Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
among the best 376 colleges in the 2012 edition of its annual college guide Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
was featured in the 2009 edition of the Princeton Review guide "Best 368 Colleges."[44] 2016 – U.S. News & World Report ranked Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
11th in the "Regional Universities North" category.[45] Listed in the Princeton Review's ranking of the 296 best business schools in the United States.[46] PC Magazine[47] and the Princeton Review[44] to rate Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
as number nine in 2007's top 20 wired colleges. The School of Law[48] was ranked 132nd in the 2017 U.S. News & World Report rankings.[49] President John Lahey receives a salary ($1.8 million in 2008) among the 10 highest in the U.S. for university presidents, and the highest in Connecticut.[50]

References[edit]

^ a b QU Graphic Guide (PDF), Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University, archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-11-27, retrieved 2013-07-09  ^ As of February 23, 2017. (PDF). National Association of College and University
University
Business Officers and Commonfund Institute. 2016 https://web.archive.org/web/20170402170057/http://www.nacubo.org/Documents/EndowmentFiles/2016-Endowment-Market-Values.pdf. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-04-02.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Graphic Standards Manual 2014" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on November 27, 2014. Retrieved September 26, 2014.  ^ "PMS Color Chart". Retrieved September 26, 2014.  ^ "Schools". NCAA.com. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ a b c "Catalog for Day and Evening Divisions, 1946–1947" (PDF). The Junior College of Commerce. 1946. p. 14. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-04-02.  ^ "The Sleeping Giant Park Association". www.sgpa.org. Retrieved 27 March 2018.  ^ Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University. " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Best Health School US News". Grad-schools.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com. Retrieved 2016-09-29.  ^ [1] Archived July 21, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "College Media Association". College Media Association. Retrieved 2018-03-05.  ^ [2] Archived January 29, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ^ [3] Archived February 20, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Ireland's Great Hunger Museum, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University, 2012, retrieved 2013-04-28  ^ Flaherty, Colleen (2014-05-14). "Jobless in Two Days". Inside Higher Ed. Retrieved 2014-05-14.  ^ "York Hill Campus Expansion New York Construction McGraw-Hill Construction". New York Construction. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ "School Colors: Green and Greener". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ [4] Archived May 17, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "School of Medicine Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Connecticut". Quinnipiac.edu. 2015-08-17. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Best College US News". Colleges.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ "Who Studies at Quinnipiac? Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Connecticut". Quinnipiac.edu. 2015-08-17. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ a b c d e Lapidos, Juliet (2008-10-16). "What's With All the " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University" Polls? How an obscure school in Connecticut turned into a major opinion research center". Slate.  ^ "Polls: Menendez Leads Kean in N.J. Race". The Washington Post. 2006-10-31. Retrieved 2010-04-12.  ^ "Poll: Lieberman Leads Challenger Lamont in Connecticut
Connecticut
Senate Race". Fox News. 2006-08-17.  ^ " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Poll: Giuliani still leads GOP hopefuls, but by much less …". usatoday.com. 25 June 2007. Archived from the original on 25 June 2007. Retrieved 27 March 2018.  ^ Kapochunas, Rachel (2007-07-13). "Poll Tests 'New York-New York-New York' Race in Ohio". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-04-12.  ^ Jeremy Diamond (2015-02-03). "Poll: Clinton sweeps GOP foes save Bush tie in Florida". CNN. Retrieved 2015-04-06.  ^ "Obama leads in four battleground states: poll". Reuters. 2008-06-26.  ^ Silver, Nate (2008-05-28). "Pollster Ratings". Fivethirtyeight.com. Archived from the original on 2008-09-17. Retrieved 2008-10-01.  ^ "Verification Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Connecticut". Quinnipiac.edu. 2015-08-17. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ "'Tonight Show' sidekick Ed McMahon
Ed McMahon
dies at 86". Nhregister.com. 2009-06-23. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ [5] Archived August 14, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "BIG EAST Adds Liberty, Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
For Field Hockey" (Press release). Big East
Big East
Conference. December 8, 2015. Retrieved January 17, 2016.  ^ a b c QuinnipiacBobcats.com. " Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University's Official Athletics Site". Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University. Retrieved November 24, 2009.  ^ a b c Weinreb, Michael (2007-12-26). "New Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Coach Is Expected to Build a Winner". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-04-24.  ^ QuinnipiacBobcats.com (November 23, 2009). "Men's Ice Hockey Ranked In Top 10 Nationally For First Time In Program History" (Press release). Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University. [permanent dead link] ^ [6] Archived July 24, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "A Title IX
Title IX
decision that discounts competitive cheerleading as a sport at Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
is strong evidence that it's time to change the law". Sports.espn.go.com. 2010-07-27. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ "QUINNIPIAC TITLE IX CASE: School must maintain women's volleyball program (document)". Nhregister.com. 2010-07-21. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ Holtz, Jeff (2007-12-02). "A Student Editor Finds Himself at the Center of the News". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-04-12.  ^ [7] Archived October 19, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "The Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Student Journalism Showdown". US News. 2008-09-22. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20110716072629/http://www.splc.org/newsflash.asp?id=1810. Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved September 24, 2008.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ Hevesi, Dennis (2012-03-22). "Murray Lender, Who Gave All America a Taste of Bagels, Dies at 81". New York Times. Retrieved 2012-04-19.  ^ a b "Best 380 Colleges 2016 College Rankings". The Princeton Review. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ [8] ^ "Best Business Schools - The Princeton Review". www.princetonreview.com. Retrieved 27 March 2018.  ^ "#9 Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University". PC Magazine. 2006-12-20.  ^ "School of Law Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Connecticut". Law.quinnipiac.edu. 2014-10-11. Retrieved 2015-09-19.  ^ [s.com/best-graduate-schools/top-law-schools/quinnipiac-university-03025 ] ^ [9] Archived November 22, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University.

Official website

v t e

Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University

Located in: Hamden, North Haven, Connecticut

Academics

Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine at Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University István Széchenyi Chair in International Economics Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
School of Law

Athletics

Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats Men's ice hockey Women's ice hockey Men's basketball Women's basketball Baseball TD Bank Sports Center Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Baseball
Baseball
Field Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference ECAC Hockey

Campus

Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Barnacle Ireland’s Great Hunger Museum Quinni-Con
Quinni-Con
(2012-14) Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
University
University
Polling Institute WQAQ WQUN

People

John L. Lahey Judy D. Olian Ronald G. Beckett

Founded: 1929

Links to related articles

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Colleges and universities in Connecticut

Public institutions

Central Connecticut
Connecticut
State University Charter Oak State College Eastern Connecticut
Connecticut
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Connecticut
State University University
University
of Connecticut Western Connecticut
Connecticut
State University

Private institutions

Albertus Magnus Connecticut
Connecticut
College Fairfield Goodwin Holy Apostles Lincoln College of New England LACFA Mitchell Paier Post Quinnipiac Rensselaer at Hartford Sacred Heart Saint Joseph Trinity University
University
of Bridgeport University
University
of Hartford University
University
of New Haven Wesleyan Yale

Federal institutions

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Community Colleges

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Graduate, professional, and research institutions

Berkeley Divinity School Hartford Seminary Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
School of Law Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
School of Medicine University
University
of Connecticut
Connecticut
Health Center University
University
of Connecticut
Connecticut
School of Dental Medicine University
University
of Connecticut
Connecticut
School of Law Yale Law School Yale School of Drama Yale School of Medicine

v t e

Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference

Full members

Canisius Golden Griffins Fairfield Stags Iona Gaels Manhattan Jaspers/Lady Jaspers Marist Red Foxes Monmouth Hawks Niagara Purple Eagles Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats Rider Broncs Siena Saints Saint Peter's Peacocks/Peahens

Associate members

Albany Great Danes
Albany Great Danes
(women's golf) Bryant Bulldogs
Bryant Bulldogs
(field hockey and men's swimming & diving) Dayton Flyers
Dayton Flyers
(women's golf) Detroit Titans
Detroit Titans
(men's lacrosse) Drake Bulldogs
Drake Bulldogs
(women's rowing) Hartford Hawks
Hartford Hawks
(women's golf) Jacksonville Dolphins
Jacksonville Dolphins
(men's and women's rowing) La Salle Explorers
La Salle Explorers
(women's golf and women's water polo) Robert Morris Colonials
Robert Morris Colonials
(women's rowing) Sacred Heart Pioneers
Sacred Heart Pioneers
(women's rowing) St. Francis Brooklyn Terriers
St. Francis Brooklyn Terriers
(women's water polo) Stetson Hatters
Stetson Hatters
(women's rowing) Villanova Wildcats
Villanova Wildcats
(women's water polo) VMI Keydets
VMI Keydets
(women's water polo) Wagner Seahawks
Wagner Seahawks
(women's water polo)

v t e

ECAC Hockey

Teams

Brown Bears

men women

Clarkson Golden Knights

men women

Colgate Raiders

men women

Cornell Big Red

men women

Dartmouth Big Green

men women

Harvard Crimson

men women

Princeton Tigers

men women

Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats

men women

Rensselaer Engineers

men women

St. Lawrence Saints

men women

Union Dutchmen

men women

Yale Bulldogs

men women

Venues

Meehan Auditorium
Meehan Auditorium
(Brown) Cheel Arena (Clarkson) Starr Arena
Starr Arena
(Colgate) Lynah Rink
Lynah Rink
(Cornell) Thompson Arena
Thompson Arena
(Dartmouth) Bright Hockey Center
Bright Hockey Center
(Harvard) Hobey Baker Memorial Rink
Hobey Baker Memorial Rink
(Princeton) TD Bank Sports Center
TD Bank Sports Center
(Quinnipiac) Houston Field House
Houston Field House
(Rensselaer) Appleton Arena
Appleton Arena
(St. Lawrence) Achilles Rink
Achilles Rink
(Union) Ingalls Rink
Ingalls Rink
(Yale) Herb Brooks Arena
Herb Brooks Arena
(Men's tournament)

Championships and awards

Men's champions Women's champions Player of the Year Rookie of the Year Coach of the Year Best Defensive Defenseman Best Defensive Forward Ken Dryden Award Student-Athlete of the Year Most Outstanding Player in Tournament

Seasons

1961–62 1962–63 1963–64 1964–65 1965–66 1966–67 1967–68 1968–69 1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74 1974–75 1975–76 1976–77 1977–78 1978–79 1979–80 1980–81 1981–82 1982–83 1983–84 1984–85 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92 1992–93 1993–94 1994–95 1995–96 1996–97 1997–98 1998–99 1999–00 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17

v t e

Big East
Big East
Conference

Full members

Butler Bulldogs Creighton Bluejays DePaul Blue Demons Georgetown Hoyas Marquette Golden Eagles Providence Friars St. John's Red Storm Seton Hall Pirates Villanova Wildcats Xavier Musketeers

Associate members

Cincinnati Bearcats
Cincinnati Bearcats
(women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018) Connecticut Huskies
Connecticut Huskies
(field hockey, women's lacrosse; lacrosse leaving in 2018) Denver Pioneers
Denver Pioneers
(men's lacrosse, women's lacrosse) Florida Gators (women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018) Liberty Lady Flames (field hockey) Old Dominion Monarchs (field hockey; women's lacrosse joining in 2018) Quinnipiac Bobcats
Quinnipiac Bobcats
(field hockey) Temple Owls
Temple Owls
(field hockey, women's lacrosse; lacrosse leaving in 2018) Vanderbilt Commodores
Vanderbilt Commodores
(women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018)

History

Big East
Big East
Conference (1979–2013) 2010–13 Big East
Big East
realignment

v t e

Sports teams based in Connecticut

Baseball

EL Hartford Yard Goats NYPL Connecticut
Connecticut
Tigers ALPB New Britain Bees NECBL Danbury Westerners Mystic Schooners FCBL Bristol Blues

Basketball

WNBA Connecticut
Connecticut
Sun

Football

WFA Connecticut
Connecticut
Hawks New England Nightmare NEFL Connecticut
Connecticut
Bearcats Connecticut
Connecticut
Gamblers Connecticut
Connecticut
Panthers Green Valley Blackhawks Hartford Colts New Britain Brawlers New Haven Venom New London County Sharks

Ice hockey

AHL Bridgeport Sound Tigers Hartford Wolf Pack NWHL Connecticut
Connecticut
Whale

Lacrosse

NLL New England Black Wolves

Soccer

NPSL Elm City Express Hartford City FC PDL AC Connecticut

Roller derby

WFTDA CT RollerGirls Hartford Area Roller Derby MRDA Connecticut
Connecticut
Death Quads

Rugby union

NERFU Connecticut
Connecticut
Yankees RFC Hartford Wanderers RFC New Haven Old Black RFC New London County RFC

Softball

ASA Connecticut
Connecticut
Brakettes

College athletics ( NCAA
NCAA
Div. I)

Central Connecticut
Connecticut
Blue Devils Connecticut
Connecticut
Huskies Fairfield Stags Hartford Hawks Quinnipiac
Quinnipiac
Bobcats Sacred Heart Pioneers Yale Bulldogs

Coordinates: 41°25′13″N 72°53′40″W / 41.42014°N 72.89454°W / 41.42014; -72.89454

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 130523647 ISNI: 0000 00

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