NEW ROCHELLE, NY -- President Judith Huntington of The College of New Rochelle (CNR) has announced the appointment of Dr. Darryl E. Jones as Dean of the School of New Resources effective July 1, 2012.
Formerly Director of Undergraduate Admissions at Seton Hall University, Darryl E. Jones, Ph.D., joined the Graduate School of The College of New Rochelle in 2004 as Assistant to the Dean for Enrollment Management. During his time with the Graduate School, he assisted the Dean in the development of enrollment management strategies.
In 2006 he joined the School of New Resources as the Assistant Director of the Brooklyn Campus where he was responsible for the day-to-day coordination of Instructional Staff as well as for assuring the quality of the academic program. Among his many duties he worked closely with the Campus Director to implement strategies to recruit and retain students at the campus.
In 2010 Dr. Jones was appointed to the position of Director of the Brooklyn Campus, and on February 6, 2012, he joined the SNR Dean’s office as Acting Assistant Dean.
Dr. Jones holds the B.A. in Psychology from North Carolina State University-Raleigh, the Masters of Education in Student Development from Howard University, and the Ph.D. in Higher Education Leadership from the Union Institute.
In accepting the appointment, Dr. Jones said, “I am quite excited to continue to be a part of The College of New Rochelle family. As Dean of the School of New Resources, I am ready to grasp this critical moment in time and, together with our students, staff, and faculty continue to create pathways for adult learners to navigate the world of today and the world of tomorrow.”
The School of New Resources was established in 1972 as a baccalaureate liberal arts program designed to address the needs of adult learners. This innovative adult-oriented curriculum, non-traditional in nature, has made the School of New Resources a leader in adult higher education. The School’s six campuses are located in Westchester, the Bronx, Harlem, Brooklyn, and lower Manhattan