Bulletin Of Duke University 1999-2001

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bulletin ofDuke University1999-2001Graduate Nursing Program

The Mission of Duke UniversityThe founding Indenture of Duke University directed the members of theuniversity to "develop our resources, increase our wisdom, and promote humanhappiness."To these ends, the mission of Duke University is to provide a superior liberaleducation to undergraduate students, attending not only to their intellectualgrowth but also to their development as adults committed to high ethical standardsand full participation as leaders in their communities; to prepare future membersof the learned professions for lives of skilled and ethical service by providingexcellent graduate and professional education; to advance the frontiers ofknowledge and contribute boldly to the international community of scholarship;to foster health and well-being through medical research and patient care; and topromote a sincere spirit of tolerance, a sense of the obligations and rewards ofcitizenship, and a commitment to learning, freedom, and truth.By pursuing these objectives with vision and integrity, Duke University seeksto engage the mind, elevate the spirit, and stimulate the best effort of all who areassociated with the university; to contribute in diverse ways to the localcommunity, the state, the nation, and the world; and to attain and maintain a placeof real leadership in all that we do.

EDITORRandi DavenportCOORDINATING EDITORJudith SmithPRODUCTION COODINATORRob HirtzBULLETIN COORDINATORLiz KellySTAFF SPECIALIST: COURSE CATALOG MASTERMargaret R. SimsPHOTOGRAPHSJudith K. CarterLes ToddButch UseryBruce FeeleyChris HildrethDuke University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin,handicap, sexual orientation or preference, gender, or age in the administration of educational policies,admission policies, financial aid, employment, or any other university program or activity. It admitsqualified students to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or madeavailable to students. For further information, call the Equal Opportunity and Compliance Office, 919684-8222.Information that the university is required to make available under the Student Right to Know andCampus Security Acts may be obtained from the Office of University Relations at 919-684-2823 or inwriting at 615 Chapel Drive, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina 27708.Duke University is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association ofColleges and Schools (1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, Georgia 30033-4097, telephone number 404-6794501) to award baccalaureates, masters, doctorates, and professional degrees.The information in the bulletin is accurate and current to the best of our knowledge, as of June1999. The university reserves the right to revise programs, academic requirements, lectures, teachingstaffs, the announced University calendar, and other matters described in the bulletin without priornotice, in accordance with established procedures. Whenever changes occur, an effort will be made tonotify persons who may be affected.Volume 71June 1999Number 6The Bulletin of Duke University (USPS 073-680) is published by Duke University, Duke Station, Durham,North Carolina 27708 as follows: monthly—May; semimonthly—March, April, June, and August; thricemonthly—September. Periodical rate paid at Durham.

ContentsCalendar 1999-2001University AdministrationGeneral InformationDuke UniversityMedical CenterThe Duke School of NursingEducational ResourcesClinical FacilitiesSchool of NursingProgramsAdmission and ProgressionAdmission RequirementsAdmission ProcedureFull-time and Part-time StatusNon-degree StudentsTransfer of Graduate CreditsTransfer to Another Graduate Nursing MajorTime for Completion of the Master's DegreeAdvisementGradesWithdrawal from a CourseInterruption of ProgramCommencementProgram RequirmentsMaster's DegreeHealth Systems Leadership and OutcomesClinical Research Management ProgramNurse Practitioner: AdultNurse Practioner: Pediatric and NeonatalClinical Nurse Specialist MajorsPost-Master's CertificateCourses of InstructionFinancial AidTuition and FeesStudent 29293131313435405056Student Activities6061Standards of Conduct64Duke University School of NursingDUMC 3322Durham, NC 27710919-684-3786http://son3.mc.duke.eduContents 3

School of Nursing Calendar 1999-2001FALL 9202429December91317Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. New student orientationThursday, 4:00 p.m. Convocation for graduate and professional schoolstudents (Duke University Chapel)Tuesday, 8:00 a.m. School of Nursing Fall Semester classes beginLabor DayFriday. Add/Drop endsSunday. Founders DayFriday. Fall break beginsWednesday, 8:00 a.m. Classes resumeWednesday. Registration begins for Spring Semester 2000Friday. Registration ends for Spring Semester 2000Saturday. Add/Drop beginsWednesday. Thanksgiving recess beginsMonday, 8:00 a.m. Classes resumeThursday, 7:00 p.m. Fall Semester classes endMonday. Final Examinations beginFriday. Final Examinations endSPRING Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. New student orientationWednesday, 8:00 a.m. Spring Semester classes begin; Add/Drop continuesWednesday. Add/Drop endsFriday, 7:00 p.m. Spring recess beginsTuesday, 8:00 a.m. Classes resumeMonday. Registration begins for Summer and Fall 2000 semestersFriday. Registration ends for Fall Semester 2000; Summer 2000 registrationcontinuesSaturday. Add/Drop beginsWednesday, 7:00 p.m. Spring Semester classes endMonday. Final examinations beginFriday. Final examinations endFriday. Commencement beginsSaturday. School of Nursing Recognition ServiceSunday. Graduation exercises; conferring of degreesSUMMER 2000May161718June1August911Calendar 4Tuesday. 8:30 a.m. New student orientationWednesday. Last day to register for Summer Semester classesThursday. Summer Semester classes beginThursday. Add/Drop for Summer Semester endsWednesday. Summer Semester classes endFriday. Summer Semester examinations end

FALL 82227December71115Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. New student orientationThursday, 5:00 p.m. Convocation for graduate and professional school studentsTuesday, 8:00 a.m. Fall Semester classes begin; Add/Drop continuesFriday. Add/Drop endsFriday, 7:00 p.m. Fall break beginsSunday. Founders' DayWednesday, 8:00 a.m. Classes resumeWednesday. Registration begins for Spring Semester 2001Friday. Registration ends for Spring Semester 2001Saturday. Add/Drop beginsWednesday, 12:40 p.m. Thanksgiving recess beginsMonday, 8:00 a.m. Classes ResumeThursday, 7:00 p.m. Fall Semester classes endMonday. Final Examinations beginFriday. Final Examinations endSPRING sday, 8:30 a.m. New student orientationWednesday, 8:00 a.m. Spring Semester classes begin; Drop/Add continuesWednesday. Add/Drop endsFriday. Spring recess beginsMonday. Classes resumeWednesday. Registration begins for Fall and Summer Semesters 2001Friday. Registration ends for Fall Semester 2000; Summer 2000 registrationcontinuesSaturday. Add/Drop beginsWednesday, 7:00 p.m. Spring Semester classes endMonday. Final examinations beginFriday. Final Examinations endFriday. Commencement beginsSaturday, 7:00 p.m. School of Nursing Recognition Ceremony Sunday. Graduation exercises; conferring of degreesSUMMER 2001June15161731August810Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. New student orientationWednesday. Last day to register for Summer Semester classesThursday. Summer Semester classes beginThursday. Add/Drop for Summer Semester endsWednesday. Summer Semester classes endFriday. Summer Semester examinations endCalendar 5

6 Administration

University AdministrationGENERAL ADMINISTRATIONNannerl Overholser Keohane, Ph.D., PresidentPeter Lange, Ph.D., ProvostRalph Snyderman, M.D., Chancellor for Health Affairs and Executive Dean, School of MedicineTallman Trask III, M.B.A., Ph.D., Executive Vice-PresidentEugene J. McDonald, LL.M., Executive Vice-President –Asset ManagementJohn F. Burness, A.B., Senior Vice-President for Public Affairs and Government RelationsJohn J. Piva, Jr., B.A., Senior Vice-President for Alumni Affairs and DevelopmentMyrna C. Adams, J.D., Vice-President for Institutional EquityH. Clint Davidson, M.B.A., Vice-President for Human ResourcesJanet Smith Dickerson, M.Ed., Vice-President for Student AffairsRobert S. Shepard, Ph.D., Vice-President for University DevelopmentJoseph S. Beyel, M.S., Vice-Chancellor for Medical Center Development and Alumni AffairsWilliam J. Donelan, M.S., Vice-Chancellor for Medical Center Administration and Chief Financial OfficerEdward W. Holmes, M.D., Vice-Chancellor for Medical Center Academic Affairs and Dean, School ofMedicineMichael Israel, M.P.H., Vice-Chancellor for Health Affairs and Chief Executive Officer, Duke UniversityHospitalJean Gaillard Spaulding, M.D., Vice-Chancellor for Health AffairsR.C. "Bucky" Waters, Vice Chancellor for Special ProjectsGordon D. Williams, B.A., Vice Chancellor for Medical Center Operations and Vice-Dean for Administrationand Finance, School of MedicineDavid B. Adcock, J.D., University CounselN. Allison Haltom, A.B., University SecretaryWilliam H. Willimon, S.T.D., Dean of the ChapelJoseph L. Alleva, M.B.A., Director of AthleticsMedical Center and Health System AdministrationRalph Snyderman, M.D., Chancellor for Health Affairs, Executive Dean of the School of Medicine and AlliedHealth, and President and Chief Executive Officer, Duke University Health SystemWilliam J. Donelan, M.S., Vice-Chancellor and Chief Financial Officer, Medical Center AdministrationEdward W. Holmes, M.D., Vice-Chancellor for Medical Center Academic Affairs and Dean, School ofMedicine and Allied HealthJoseph S. Beyel, M.S., Vice-Chancellor for Medical Center Development and Alumni AffairsVicki Y. Saito, B.F.A., Assistant Vice-Chancellor for Health Affairs, CommunicationsJean G. Spaulding, M.D., Vice-Chancellor for Health AffairsSchool Of Nursing AdministrationMary T. Champagne, R.N., Ph.D., DeanBarbara S. Turner, R.N., D.N.Sc., Associate Dean, Director of Nursing Research and Division Chief,Pediatrics and Acute CareC. Eileen Watts Welch, M.B.A., Assistant Dean for DevelopmentW. C. Budzinski, M.B.A., Assistant Dean for FinanceRandi L. Davenport, Ph.D., Executive Assistant to the Dean and Administrative CoordinatorLinda K. Goodwin, Ph.D., Division Chief, Health Systems Leadership & OutcomesDonna Hewitt, R.N., M.N., Director of Special ProjectsSharon Wallsten, Ph.D., Division Chief, Primary CareNancy Short, M.B.A., Robert Wood Johnson Distance Education CoordinatorSusan Epstein, M.P.H., Division Chief, Community HealthElizabeth A. Kelly, M.A., Director, Office of Admissions and Student ServicesIzy Obi, B.A., Clinical Site CoordinatorSchool Of Nursing FacultyAnthony J. Adinolfi, R.N., M.S.N., A.N.P., Duke University, 1993, Assistant Clinical ProfessorCharlene A. Allred, R.N., Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1990, Associate ProfessorRuth A. Anderson, R.N., Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin, 1987, Associate ProfessorJane Blood-Siegfried, R.N., D.N.Sc., P.N.P., University of California at Los Angeles, 1995, AssistantProfessorMaryann Bozzette, R.N., Ph.D., University of Washington, 1997, Assistant ProfessorMargaret Bowers, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P. Duke University, 1990, Assistant Clinical ProfessorWanda T. Bradshaw, R.N., M.S.N., P.N.P., N.N.P., Duke University, 1996, Assistant Clinical ProfessorAdministration 7

Dorothy J. Brundage, R.N., Ph.D., Walden, 1980, Associate Professor EmeritaJudith W. Cameron, R.N., Ph.D., C.P.N.P., University of Michigan, 1994, Assistant ProfessorMary T. Champagne, R.N., Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin, 1981, Dean, Associate ProfessorDennis J. Cheek, R.N., Ph.D., University of Nevada (Reno), 1996, Assistant ProfessorWilliam T. Coombs, Ph.D., University of Florida, 1992, Associate ProfessorSusan Denman, R.N., Ph.D., F.N.P., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1996, AssistantProfessorAnthony T. Dren, Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1966, Consulting ProfessorBonnie J. Friedman, R.N., Ph.D., F.N.P., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1990, AssociateClinical ProfessorLinda K. Goodwin, R.N., Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1992, Division Chief and Assistant ProfessorKarol S. Harshaw-Ellis, R.N., M.S.N., A.N.P., Duke University, 1994, Assistant Clinical ProfessorDonna W. Hewitt, R.N., M.N., University of South Carolina, 1972, Assistant Clinical ProfessorMarcia S. Lorimer, R.N., M.S.N., C.P.N.P., University of Virginia, 1988, Assistant Clinical ProfessorEleanor McConnell, R.N., Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1995, Assistant ResearchProfessorJudith A. McFetridge, R.N., Ph.D., University of Florida, 1991, Assistant ProfessorJeanette McHugh, R.N., Ph.D., University of Nevada (Reno), 1996, Assistant Research ProfessorSue N. McIntire, Ed. D., North Carolina State University, 1985, Associate ProfessorSally C. Messick, R.N., M.S., F.N.P., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1973, Assistant ClinicalProfessorJerri M. Oehler, R.N., Ph.D., F.N.P., Duke University, 1985, Associate ProfessorRuth M. Ouimette, R.N., M.S.N., A.N.P., Yale University, 1975, Assistant Clinical ProfessorSusan M. Pietrangelo-Brown, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P., Case Western Reserve University, 1995, AssistantClinical ProfessorMarva M. Price, R.N., Dr.P.H., F.N.P., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1994, AssistantClinical ProfessorChristine C. Sanford, R.N., M.S.N., P.N.P., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1989, AssistantClinical ProfessorBarbara S. Turner, R.N., D.N.Sc., University of California at San Francisco, 1984, Associate Dean,Director of Nursing Research and Division Chief, Associate ProfessorGeorge H. Turner, III, M.A., Webster University, 1978, Assistant Clinical ProfessorSharon Wallsten, R.N., Ph.D., North Carolina State University, 1987, Division Chief and AssistantClinical ProfessorClinical FacultyADMINISTRATION OF NURSING SERVICESAdjunct Assistant Professors: Dana Hughes, R.N., Ph.D.; Jimmie Keller, M.P.H., P.A.-C.Clinical and Consulting Associates: Sylvia Alston, M.S.N., R.N.; Saralyn Austin, R.N., M.S.N.; MaryBaldwin, M.P.H., R.N.; Gretchen Barnes, R.N., M.S.N.; Mary Baldwin, M.P.H., R.N.; Gretchen Barnes,R.N., M.S.; Christel Birney, R.N., M.S.N.; Cara Davis, M.D., Linda Ellington, M.S.N., R.N.; CatherineEmens, R.N., M.S.N.; Doris Esslinger, M.S.N., C.N.A.A., R.N.; Betty Goolsby, M.S.N., R.N.; WilliamGrau, R.N., M.S.N., C.N.A.A.; Norma Harris, M.S.N., R.N.; Berit Jasion, M.S.N., R.N.; Colonel JoyceJolly, M.S.N., R.N.; Deloris Leftridge, M.S.N., R.N.; Elaine Martin-Hylwa, M.S.N., R.N.; Susan McLean,M.S.N., R.N.; Jacqueline M. Moore, R.N., Ph.D.; Major Eileen Malone, M.S.N., R.N.; Brenda Nevidjon,M.S.N., R.N.; Wanda Parker, M.S.N., R.N.; M. Flora Pemberton, R.N. M.S.A; Opal Robeson, M.A.,R.N.; Mindy Schramm-Beard, M.S.N., R.N.; Linda Wallace, M.Ed., R.N.; Ruth Wallace, M.N., R.N.;Evelyn Wicker, M.P.H., R.N.; Marilyn Wightman, M.S.N.; David Williams, M.S.N., R.N.; Jimmie R.Williams, M.S.N., Ed. D., R.N.; Sonja Wilson, Ed. D., R.N.Nursing Practice Instructor: Martha Cress, R.N.Family and Adult Health Including Primary Care, Acute/Critical Care,Cardiovascular and Trauma NursingAdjunct Assistant Professors: Linda Bergstrom, Ph.D., C.N.M., R.N.; Nellie Droes, D.N.Sc., R.N.;Suzanne Herman, M.S.N., R.N.; Nancy Moss, Ph.D., R.N.Clinical and Consulting Associates: Salah Abdel-Aleem, M.D.; Gale Adcock, M.S.N., R.N.; CherylBatchelor, M.S.N., R.N.; Laura J. Blue, R.N., M.S.N.; Jimmie Butts, R.N., C.S. F.N.P.; Alyson Breich,M.S.N., R.N.; Sybil Burke, M.S.N., R.N.; Ursula Capewell, M.S.N., R.N.; Shirley Enrico-Bailey, M.S.N.,R.N.; James M. Galkowski, P.A., M.P.A.; Geoffrey Georgi, M.D.IV; Bradi L. Granger, R.N., M.S.N.;8 Administration

Amanda Geene, M.S.N., R.N.; Dawn Hill, M.S.N., R.N.; Mary Elizabeth Hixon, M.S.N., R.N.; RitaJacques, M.S.N., F.N.P., R.N.; Cynthia Julich, M.S.N., R.N., C.F.N.P.; Sally Kellum, R.N., M.S.N.,C.C.R.N.; Bobby Lowery, M.S.N., R.N.; Patricia S. Marley, R.N., M.S.N.; Mary Ann Meyer, R.N.,A.N.P.; Margaret Priddy, M.S.N., R.N.; Lois Pradka, M.S.N., R.N.; Cheryl Rachels, F.N.P., R.N., BillieRoss, M.S.N., R.N.; Kathy Rust Trotter, M.S.N., R.N.; Yvonne Spurney, M.S.N., R.N.; Susan Staring,M.S.N., R.N.; Rosemary Strickland, R.N., M.S.N.; Gwynn Sullivan, R.N., M.S.N.; Martin J. Sullivan,M.D.; Jane Tallis, M.S.N., R.N.; Gale Touger, R.N., F.N.P.; Rita Weber, M.S.N., R.N.; Cheryl Wicker,M.S.N., R.N.; Christine Willis, M.S.N., R.N.Nursing Practice Instructors: Helen Cook, M.S.N., R.N.; Margaret Newman, M.S.N., R.N.Neonatal and PediatricsClinical and Consulting Associates: Debra Brandon, R.N., M.S.N.; Janice Krueger, M.S.N. R.N.;Virginia LaBelle, N.P., R.N., Wendy Mahaffey, M.S.N., R.N.; Marie H. McCulloh, M.S.N., R.N.;Mildred McCully, M.S.N., R.N.; Pana Meanor, M.S.N., R.N.; Susanne Meghdadpour, P.N.P., M.S.N.,R.N.; Louise Minnich, M.S.N., R.N.; Jeane Newmaker, M.S.N., R.N.; Janet Nicollerat, M.S.N., C.S.,R.N.; Pamela Steele, M.S.N., C.N.A., R.N.C.; Elizabeth Stewart, M.S.N., R.N.Nursing Practice Instructor: Michael Alton, M.S.N., R.N.Oncology and Transplant NursingClinical and Consulting Associates: Elizabeth Abernathy, M.S.N.; Mary Lou Affronti, M.S.N., R.N.;Lisa Archer, M.S.N., R.N., Susan Avent, M.S.N., R.N.; Jayne L. Blivin, R.N., M.S.N.; Mary Ann Crouch,M.S.N., R.N.; Lynn Erdman, M.N., R.N.; Margaret Faircloth, M.P.H., R.N.; Barbara Frothingham,M.S.N., R.N.; Kerry Harwood, R.N., M.S.N., Linda E. Hood, M.S.N., R.N.; Gail Jens, M.S.N., R.N.;Penny Jones, M.S.N., R.N.; Camille Lambe, R.N., M.S.N.; Cindy Lawrence, M.S.N., R.N.; Judy Ross,M.S.N., R.N.; Janis Ryan, M.S.N., R.N.; Kevin Sowers, M.S.N. R.N.; Julie Tart, M.S.N., R.N.; GwendolynWadddell, M.S.N., R.N.; Stephanie Yates, M.S.N., R.N.Nursing Practice Instructors: Linda Armstrong, M.S.N., R.N.; Angela Ellington, R.N., M.S.N.Administration 9

General Information

Duke UniversityOur goal at the Duke University School of Nursing is to provide leadership in thehealth care of people. Since the foundation of the school in 1930, Duke has preparedoutstanding clinicians, educators, and researchers. We are continuing that tradition.Drawing on the unparalleled intellectual and clinical resources of both Duke UniversityMedical Center and Duke University, we offer a Master of Science in Nursing thatbalances education, practice, and research. Faculty work closely with students tochallenge and nurture them; students not only practice with state-of-the-art science andtechnology in a great medical center, they also have opportunities to work in rural andunderserved areas. The program prepares nurses with advanced training in the areasof greatest need for tomorrow. At Duke, we are developing nursing leaders for thefuture.In 1839 a group of citizens from Randolph and adjacent counties in North Carolinaassembled in a log schoolhouse to organize support for a local academy founded a fewmonths earlier by Brantley York. Prompted, they said, by "no small share ofphilanthropy and patriotism," they espoused their belief that "ignorance and error arethe banes not only of religious but also civil society which rear up an almost impregnablewall between man and happiness." The Union Institute, which they then founded, wasreorganized in 1851 as Normal College to train teachers and eight years later as TrinityCollege, a liberal arts college. Trinity College later moved to Durham and, with theestablishment of the James B. Duke Indenture of Trust in 1924, became Duke University.An original statement of the Board of Trustees of Trinity College concerning theestablishment of Duke University provided clear direction about the size and purposeof the university. This statement was as follows: "This University in all its departmentswill be concerned about excellence rather than size; it will aim at quality rather thannumbers -- quality of those who teach and quality of those who learn.” This beliefcontinues to guide admission decisions for students and employment practices forfaculty.Today, Duke University has over 11,000 students, of whom 4,800 are enrolled inthe graduate and professional programs. These students represent nearly every stateand many foreign countries; Duke has more than 85,000 alumni in all fifty states and inmany foreign countries.Established in 1930 in association with the School of Medicine and Duke Hospital,the School of Nursing joins the Schools of Medicine, Law, Engineering, Divinity,Business, and Environment in preparing qualified individuals for professionalleadership and developing excellence in education for the professions.Duke University 11

Duke University Medical CenterThe bequests of James Buchanan Duke provided for the opening, in 1930, of theSchool of Medicine, School of Nursing, and Duke Hospital, which today are the coreinstitutions of the Duke University Medical Center and Health System. By opening thefirst major outpatient clinics in the region in 1930, Duke recognized its responsibility toprovide quality care to the people of the Carolinas. Building on this heritage, the DukeUniversity Medical Center and Health System ranks among the outstanding health carecenters of the world and was recently rated 5th in the nation by U.S. News and WorldReport. The opening of Duke Hospital North in 1980 makes the Duke Hospital, with1,048 beds, one of the most modern patient care facilities available anywhere. Thecombined strengths of its teaching, research, and hospital and outpatient care programsrepresent the continuing fulfillment of the dream of James Buchanan Duke.Today, the Medical Center at Duke University occupies approximately 200 acreson the West Campus. The goal of the Medical Center is to be a leader in contemporaryhealth care. This involves maintaining superiority in its four primary functions:unexcelled patient care, dedication to educational programs, national and internationaldistinction in the quality of research, and service to the region.The Duke School Of NursingThe School of Nursing first admitted students to a three-year diploma program in1931. In 1938, the school began awarding baccalaureate degrees to students whocompleted two years of college along with the nursing curricula. In 1953, a four-yearprofessional program in nursing leading to the bachelor of nursing degree wasestablished, and in 1958, a graduate program to prepare clinical nurse specialists began.This master's program, which prepared advanced practitioners for clinical practice, wasthe forerunner of graduate nursing programs nationally.Today, the School of Nursing offers graduate education for nurses seeking themaster of science degree or the post-master's certificate in a variety of majors preparingstudents as clinical nurse specialists, nurse practitioners, nurse administrators, andclinical research managers. The school is accredited by the National League for Nursingand the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education. Through educational programs,research, and service, the School of Nursing is dedicated to improving access to care,providing high quality cost-effective care, and preparing leaders for today andtomorrow.The Duke University School of Nursing is located on the West Campus near DukeHospital and Duke Clinics and is easily accessible to and from all other universityfacilities. Students are provided with modern classrooms and labs and well-equippedaudio-visual and computer centers.Educational ResourcesThe Duke Nursing Research Center. The goal of the Nursing Research Center isto facilitate the conduct of clinical research by students, faculty and nursing staff. Thecenter provides support for research through assistance with literature searches,development of research designs, Institutional Review Board and/or the protection ofhuman subjects consultation, data collection and data management, grant proposaldevelopment, and editorial review. In addition to individual consultation, short coursesor workshops are offered. A comfortable conference room is available for researchmeetings by teams of scholars. This room houses a small collection of research texts andjournals for reference as well as a computer with on-line databases for literaturesearches.The Duke Nursing Computer Laboratory. The computer laboratory located in theSchool of Nursing is equipped with state-of-the-art computer workstations and laser12 General Information

printer, all connected to a local area network (LAN). Students have access to the mostwidely used, up-to-date computer applications in word processing, graphics, spreadsheet, database, statistical entry and analysis as well as the Internet. The lab is availableto students twenty-four hours a day. Remote access is available from the computer labto Duke University and Medical Center Library resources. Home access to Dukecomputing and Internet resources is also available. Technical assistance is provided tostudents by faculty and staff with computer expertise.Duke Centers. Nationally recognized centers include the Duke Heart Center, theCenter for Living, the Center for Human Genomics, the Center for Clinical Effectiveness,the Center for Aging and Human Development, the Comprehensive Cancer Center, theComprehensive Sickle Cell Center, Alzheimer's Disease Research Center, DukeHypertension Center, Duke-VA Center for Cerebrovascular Research, GeriatricResearch Education and Clinical Center, AIDS Research and Treatment Center, GeneralClinical Research Center, Cystic Fibrosis Center, Sleep Disorders Center, and the EyeCenter.Division of Community Health. The Division of Community Health is a jointventure between the School of Nursing and the Department of Community and FamilyMedicine. Initiated in July 1996, the Division's purpose is to broaden the scope ofprimary care—through service, education, and, occasionally, applied researchprograms. Programs of particular interest are community-based and collaborative,between Duke and surrounding communities, between Duke and other academichealth centers and hospitals, and between Departments at Duke. The Division offers aplace to bring innovative primary care ideas and plans, test their viability, seeknecessary support, and then, when operational, move the program to its appropriateorganizational home.Women’s Studies. The women's studies program is a multidisciplinary forum forthe study of women's roles and gender differences in various societies, past and present.Established in 1982, it offers courses, lectures, films, programs, and research supportand brings together faculty and students from all fields who are concerned with boththe theoretical questions stemming from the study of gender as well as the implicationsof such investigations for women and men in contemporary societies. The programoffers certificates, as well as a variety of other opportunities. Students in the School ofNursing have the opportunity to pursue a graduate certificate in women's studies.Neighboring Universities. Through a reciprocal agreement, Duke students maysupplement their education by taking courses at the University of North Carolina inChapel Hill, North Carolina State University in Raleigh, and North Carolina CentralUniversity in Durham. Graduate students of Duke University and the University ofNorth Carolina at Chapel Hill are granted library loan privileges in both universities.LibrariesThe libraries of the university consist of the William R. Perkins Library and its sevenbranches on campus: Biology-Environmental Sciences, Chemistry, Divinity, Lilly (EastCampus), Engineering, Music, Mathematics-Physics; the Pearse Memorial Library atthe Duke Marine Laboratory in Beaufort; and the independently administered librariesof Law, Business (Fuqua), and the Medical Center. As of June 1996, these librariescontained over 4,534,000 volumes. The collection includes eleven million manuscripts,and over two million public documents.The Medical Center Library. Located in the Seeley G. Mudd CommunicationsCenter and Library Building, the Medical Center Library provides services andcollections necessary to support educational, research, and clinical activities. Servicesare available to Medical Center employees, students, faculty, and staff, including theSchool of Nursing, the School of Medicine, the Division of Allied Health, Duke Hospital,and the graduate departments in the basic health sciences. The library has sizableLibraries 13

holdings of nursing books and journals, as well as audio-visual materials. Indexesavailable include the International Nursing Index, the Cumulative Index to Nursingand Allied Health Literature, and the Nursing Studies Index. MEDLINE, CINAHL, andmany other databases are available through computer searches. Additional materialsfrom major medical center libraries are available through interlibrary loans. Theuniform borrowing privileges apply to all registered users. Details of loan and otherservices may be found in the guide published yearly and available at the library.Clinical FacilitiesDuke University Medical Center. Duke University Medical Center ranks as oneof the world’s outstanding health care centers. Now located in facilities opened in 1980and since expanded several times, it draws patients from across the Carolinas, theSoutheast, and much of the United States for diagnosis and treatment. In both basic andclinical research, Duke University Medical Center has grown into a premiere biomedicalresearch institution and is consistently one of the largest recipients of funding from theNational Institutes of Health.Today, in an era of rapid and substantial change in health care, Duke UniversityMedical Center is evolving into an even broader health care institution, one that will bea model for health care in the twenty-first century. Rather than being a traditionalacademic medical center where patients are referr

31 Tuesday, 8:00 a.m. School of Nursing Fall Semester classes begin September 6 Labor Day 10 Friday. Add/Drop ends October 3 Sunday. Founders Day 8 Friday. Fall break begins 13 Wednesday, 8:00 a.m. Classes resume 27 Wednesday. Registration begins for Spring Semester 2000 November 19 Friday

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known as the "East Campus" of Duke University. During the expansion, Duke University built a two-mile connecting road and constructed a new gothic architecture "West Campus" that Duke is best known for today. The well-known Duke Chapel and athletic facilities are all part of Duke's West Campus Trinity Park Trinity Park is a residential .

10.1 Liquiça Church Massacre (April 6, 1999) 10.2 Cailaco Killings (April 12, 1999) 10.3 Carrascalão House Massacre (April 17, 1999) 10.4 The Killing of Two Students at Hera (May 20, 1999) 10.5 Arbitrary Detention and Rape in Lolotoe (May-June 1999) 10.6 Attack on UNAMET Maliana (June 19, 1999) 10.7 Attack on Humanitarian Convoy (July 4, 1999)

The Duke MBA—Global Executive 103 The Duke MBA—Weekend Executive 106 Doctor of Philosophy 113 Faculty 116 Index 142. Administration 5 University Administration GENERAL ADMINISTRATION Richard H. Brodhead, PhD, President Victor J. Dzau, MD, Chancellor for Health Affai rs; President and Chief Executi ve Officer, Duke University

o Directions on connecting to your Duke home directory from Windows. o Directions on connecting to your Duke home directory from a Mac. o There are no Duke-specific directions for Linux, but you can find info here and here. o If you want to do this from off campus, you need to connect to the Duke network via VPN first; info on that is here.