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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1998)
CBA names new finalists for dean [
CBA from page 1
business administration at the
University of Portland (Ore.).
■ Cynthia Milligan, president of
Cynthia Milligan and Associates in
International experience, Gupta
said, is his strongest professional advan
tage. This experience is mandatory in
business education today, he said.
Gupta received a doctorate in man
agement sciences in 1976 from the
University of Bradford in England. He
has served on die faculty of several uni
versities. He graduated with first-class
honors at Punjab University in India in
He was ranked the No. 1 scholar in
production and operations management
in the country by the Journal of
Operations Management in 1996.
If he were to receive the dean posi
tion, he would aim to get the college in
the top 20 in the nation.
“You build the best faculty, students
and curriculum and then you get out of
Barron H. Harvey
Harvey, who received his masters
and doctorate degrees in accounting at
UNL, wants to create a team approach
toward achieving CBA’s vision.
He said his experience serving as
the interim dean at Howard University’s
college of business was comparable to
working at UNL’s business school
because the size of the staff is similar.
“I do have the energy and dedication
to lead a quality program,” he said.
He would like to increase interac
tion between the college and the profes
sional community, he said.
Harvey has been the president and
chief executive officer of Harvey and
Co., a Washington management and
financial consulting firm for interna
tional and national clients.
He was named Accounting
Educator of the Year in 1996 by the
National Association of Black
Accountants and has been involved in
higher education for more than 25
Hill, who received his bachelor’s,
master’s and doctorate degrees in busi
ness administration from the University
of Maryland, said he would like to inte
grate technology and distance learning
He said he was excited about the
student population size at Nebraska,
calling it “big and vibrant” with a lot of
opportunities. But he said he could not
assess what the college needs until he
visits and works within die college.
“The worst thing anybody can do is
come into a vibrant community like the
University of Nebraska and make
changes without knowing the culture,”
Hill has worked in various universi
ties since 1984. Hill is a scholar in the
areas of social and public policy in mar
keting and consumer behavior and has
published work in these fields.
Milligan has been active in the
Nebraska business community for 20
years and has practiced tax and corpo
rate law in Nebraska for 10 years.
She said if she is chosen, she hopes
to bring her experience in the business
community to die dean’s office.
“I would expect to serve as a bridge
between the college and the business
community and as a catalyst in helping
CBA to build on its strengthsMilligan
She was an education adviser to
Gov. Kay Orr and the director of the
Nebraska Department of Banking and
Finance from 1987 to 1991, serving as
the chief regulator of the financial and
securities industries in the state.
She founded Cynthia Milligan and
Associates in 1991.
Milligan earned a bachelor’s degree
with honors at the University of Kansas
in 1967 and a juris doctorate with hon
ors at George Washington University in
Washington in 1970. She served as a
law professor at several universities
Parking permit costs
to rise by $1 per month
PARK from page 1
three new parking facilities be built on
the north, east and south perimeters of
McDowell said that during the next
10 years, 30 parking lots on City
Campus could lose space - a loss of
2,000 to 3,000 stalls - because of future
city and university expansion and build
“All of our parking lots are tempo
rary parking,” McDowell said. “They
are all future building sights.
“If the university needs to expand,
the lots will be the first to go.”
The parking facilities proposed for
the north and east perimeters of campus
would be for permit holders with a few
long-term meters for visitors,
The facility proposed for the south
side of campus would be for faculty and
staff permit holders, visitors and would
have partially cashiered spots, he said.
Assistant Vice Chancellor for
Business and Finance James Main said
the $1 parking permit fee increase will
help pay for new parking facilities.
Forty cents of every additional dol
lar collected will go to parking services
to help pay for operational costs, Main
said. The rest will be evenly distributed
to each new parking facility he said.
The university’s proposed Visitor’s
Center at the comer of Q and 12 th streets
will take away 121 regular Area 10 and
32 reserved parking stalls, he said.
“The Temple block (17 T lot) is a
prime parking sight for the Lied Center
and downtown night life,” McDowell
said. “It also provides parking for the
administration building, Love Library,
CBA, the union and the Wick Alumni
“Losing this parking is going to
McDowell said that in order to
accommodate the loss of parking stalls,
the northeast comer of the student park
ing lot at 17* and R streets will be made
into Area 10 parking.
This parking area will also accom
modate UNL’s Academic Senate,
International Affairs office and the
Summer Sessions office that will be
moving into the old Tau Kappa Epsilon
house, next to Pound Residence Hall.
McDowell said the Antelope Valley
Project and the Holdrege Extension
Project also will impact the number of
parking stalls on campus.
“At least 400 and possibly up to
1,200 parking stalls will be removed
because of the Antelope Valley Project,”
“The rock lot by the Harper
Schramm-Smith Residence Hall com
plex and the small perimeter lot on the
north side of City Campus will be taken
over by the Holdrege Project”
Main said UNL is in die process of
undergoing many expansion projects
and the university will have to use what
space it has to its fullest ability.
McDowell said parking services
will still work to promote alternative
forms of transportation, including
bussing and shuttle services and a possi
ble bicycle route.
James Specht, an agronomy profes
sor, asked McDowell if he thought the
parking fee increase is fair to everyone,
especially those who live and work on
“East Campus is just as important as
City Campus,” McDowell said. “But we
have to prioritize our situation, and right
now our attention is focused on City
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